originally posted by: Phage
a reply to: purplemer
Sorry. I don't respond to gish gallops.
I will present evidence again that suggests that something is tugging on our universe. Your failure to look at the evicence is unsceintific on you
part showing a selective subject approach to data picking. Further your failure to comment on why a more correct model of processional movement is
incorrect not only lacks sicienitfic objectivity but also shows a great level of congnitive dissonance on your part.
OK instead of parroting the same stuff again and again. I will present some facts to you here that counter you.
There is muchos evidence.
The lunar cycle.
Reference Frames Under the current lunisolar theory of precession it is assumed that the earth goes around the sun 359 degree 59 minutes and 10
arc seconds in a Tropical year, the period from like equinox to like equinox, which is equal to 365.2422 rotations of the earth. This is true if you
measure the position of the equinox relative to the fixed stars “outside” the solar system but it is not true if you measure the movement of the
equinox relative to the sun or moon or other objects “within” the solar system, where the lunar data shows us that the earth goes around the sun a
complete 360 degrees in a tropical year. Unfortunately, neither NASA VLBI nor any other official agency measures the earth’s orientation relative to
nearby objects, so the paradox goes unnoticed.
The most widely accepted explanation for how the solar system formed is the Nebular Hypothesis. In this theory, the whole Solar System starts as a
large cloud of gas that contracts under self-gravity. Conservation of angular momentum requires that a rotating disk form with a large concentration
at the center (the proto-Sun). The centifugal force balances the gravitational forces and the disk coagulates into planets. Most people accept this
theory, but there is one big unresolved problem – the angular momentum should be proportional to mass (as every physics student knows) but it’s
not in our solar system.
In April 2001, Discover Magazine reported that scientists from University of Michigan and University of Arizona found our solar system has a sheer
edge meaning matter such as asteroids, ice and other objects of all sizes appears to abruptly end. A single sun system should have a very wide
dispersal of matter getting smaller and smaller for billions of miles beyond the Kuiper Belt. To find that all matter seems to end just beyond this
Kuiper Belt was unexpected. Among their conclusions, the reasearchers theorized that one possible cause of the sheer edge could be the gravitational
influence of some as yet undetected large mass planet, that passed within close proximity to our system at some point in the past.
Distribution of Comets
Another fact expected in a single sun system is that comets should come from all directions more or less randomly. But historical comet pattern
data shows comet paths tend to be non-random. Fully 1/3 of 82 long cycle comets come from a narrow belt.
binary Star Prevalence
There are many common misconceptions about binary star systems, one of the most common myths is that binary star systems are the cosmic oddity and
that single star systems are the most prevalent, when, in fact, the opposite is true. 50 years ago binary stars were considered a rarity. Now, most of
the stars in our galaxy are known to be paired with a companion or multiple partners.
Ties With Milankovitch Cycles
The Milankovitch Cycles are the results of studying past global climate changes over millions of years. One of the causes in climate change is
precession of the equinoxes, which seems to have a period of 22,000 to 23,000 years, over millions of years.
Yes thers your 24k cycle again :-)
There is plenty more too. So instead of taking small swipes against a Tsunami of evidence. Respond and counter the above. If anything you have has any
any soap I will pass it on to the experts to have a look at. I have not ignored your other answers I will get back to you.
But there is enough here for you to think about
Happy Sirius Day :-)
Do you find it curius that nasa name there missions after the same stars I am talkng about here..