You wouldn't even be able to see the twin Earth from the Moon. The Moon's orbit isn't big enough to see past the radius of the Sun. However, the Moon's orbit is big enough that you might just possibly occasionally see the other twin Moon while standing on our Moon, if both orbits were projecting in the same direction at the time.
Of course, that assumes that we can (or have) put someone up on that big ol' ball-o-cheese, right? ;)
>> I don't believe the world is flat, it is sort of wavy, otherwise you would
>> not get the Himalayas.....
Fun fact, considering the height of the Himalayas, and the size of the earth, if you shrunk the earth down to the size of a brand new, never used billiard ball, the earth would be significantly smoother.
I too have decided to renounce Google, Wikipedia, textbooks, white papers, math, science and all forms of recorded knowledge and follow the one true path to truth...
fasting in the desert and consuming large amounts of peyote.
I have made incredible breakthroughs. Wait till I unveil my new compression algorithm. ;-) Sorry, couldn't help myself.
Well, google doesn't provide good results, it provides popular ones. Wikipedia has more information on fiction then facts (because it's easier to make things up then prove them), textbooks don't necessarily have correct information, just the information people want, there was that recent issue with "science papers" being complete frauds (hundreds of them) generated with a computer program so that people could keep jobs...
So I'm guessing if you keep math (because 2 + 2 always = 4 and the laws of thermodynamics explain when it doesn't ;) ) then you'll do better fasting in the desert eating... whatever then following the 'net's whims. :)