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Originally posted by TupacShakur
reply to post by Arken
As much as I'd love to believe that the Inuit people are observationally keen enough to spot subtle changes in the night sky, I'm pretty sure Astronomers all around the globe would be the first to notice.edit on 8-7-2011 by TupacShakur because: To edit my post
Originally posted by gremlin2011
with all due respect to the inuit people but if ware the sun sets is different then surly ware it rises shud be also different yeh??
Originally posted by jimmyx
i cannot understand what is being said by the OP. perhaps if conversational english can be used, it would make more sense.
Originally posted by teapot
reply to post by Bedlam
Not only do I know what an ephemeris is, I also know that not only me but every human being that has ever lived, has scant understanding of the workings of the cosmos.
Originally posted by Bedlam
If you can work an astronomical ephemeris, you'll instantly be aware that the earth's axial tilt hasn't changed, as the Sun and other stars will be in the right place and rise and set at the right times - so sorry Inuit secret knowledge, it isn't any different than it was 100 years ago.
The earthquake moved Honshu 2.4 m (8 ft) east and shifted the Earth on its axis by estimates of between 10 cm (4 in) and 25 cm (10 in).