Happy New Years

Happy New Years! Good morning world, Welcome 2017 and Thank you GOD! For this new year, I want to demarcate a reality check. Today is really 23 Tahsas (April in Amaharic) 2009. The Months and Days by which we record time is a relative choice in mathematical demarcation of the astronomical patterns of a star observed by the Egyptians called Sopdet. The Sopdet cycle, is a period of 1,461 ancient Egyptian years (of 365 days each). During a Sopdet cycle, the 365-day year loses enough time that the start of the year once again coincides with the helical rising of the Sopdet star.
From the mid-northern latitudes such as most of the U.S., Sopdet rises in the southeast, arcs across the southern sky, and sets in the southwest. In December, you’ll find Sopdet rising in mid-evening. By mid-April, Sopdet is setting in the southwest in mid-evening.  Sopdet is always easy to find. It’s the sky’s brightest star! Plus, anyone familiar with the constellation Orion can simply draw a line through Orion’s Belt, to the left. This line will point to Sopdet, which is roughly 8 times as far from the Belt as the Belt is wide.
The Sopdet is observable When looking south, and is the easist means of the measurement of time in a single year between its helical cycle, which makes up the Sopdet year. The rising occurs within a month or so of the beginning of the Nile flood, and it was a matter of primary importance to the Egyptian society for defining the start of each season. The Ancient Egyptians followed both a 365-day star calendar and a lunar calendar for religious and weather prediction purposes. The Egyptians used the lunar cycles, equinox calculations, the polaris star and solar calendar to accurately predict eclipses, weather patterns and this allowed them to prepare for various seasonal events.

To the north is the observable Polaris star, that appears to travel in a small circle due to a motion of Earth called procession, which causes our axis to trace out an imaginary circle on the celestial sphere every 25920 years. Thousands of years ago, when the pyramids were rising from the sands of ancient Egypt, the North Star was an inconspicuous star called Thuban.  This celestial sphere coincides with and is a cross reference for measuring the equinix, (the woble cycle of the earth as it rotates over time).

The Egyptians are responsible for the discovery of the precision of the equinoxes, the circumference and spiracle shape of the earth and the lunar gravitation pull of the moon on the oceans. The equinox refers to the very slow, cyclic changes in the coordinates of the fixed stars that takes place with a period of about 25,920 years.
The first is through the successive re-alignment of the axis of symmetry of various Egyptian temples and Pyramids. The orientations of Egyptian temples were set with extreme precision by astronomical observations in accordance with their worship of the stars, moon and the sun.
The dimensions of the great pyramid, which through accident or design, are a particularly accurate scale model of the Earth's dimensions: (1:43,200) The fact that a new constellation appears on the horizon each 2,160 years, which precisely aligns with the dimension of the pyramids scaled at 2,160 x 2 which = 4,320 years, match exactly the dimensions of the earth.
Imagine the earth spinning, then earth spinning around its orbit of the sun, our sun spinning around its orbit of our galaxy and then our Galaxy spinning around a black hole. If you consider the black hole being a point by which time and space breaks into infinite dimensions and possibilities, this all circles back to our perspective of time and how we define it.
Yes, this is the AD Calander "New Years" day, but if we for one minuite only imagine all that goes into the creation of this day, every day, over and over again in a big machine we call this universe, I must declare, that this is one of the AMAZING DAYS that we live every day and that is relative to what contribution we make to our entire visible universe!

Now comment below, Send yourselves an email calendar event of this note to reply again what you learned a year from now. Corrections and debates are welcomed.

Popular posts from this blog

A Letter to Young People

Reach for the Sky