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Author Topic: Evidence of Earth Axis Shift  (Read 109777 times)

ilinda

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Re: Evidence of Earth Axis Shift
« Reply #360 on: October 04, 2019, 05:10:57 PM »
Finally we have a couple of five-year noon-sun-shadow-length graphs to post.  One pic is obviously the composite graph showing the curve as if I had had larger paper on which to draw it.  The other two pics each represent one of the two separate, but consecutive, graphs.

Note that the green line representing data points for 2019 are seen mostly skirting the lower edge of the entire set of lines/curves, which translates into "appearing slightly higher above the horizon", which means if most or all my data are correct, then Sol is sitting a bit higher in the sky than in those other years shown in the graph:  2015, 2016, 2017, and 2018.  But remember this is very slight.  I have already been plotting data on the newly created "next" graph which shows the same trend of 2019 points remaining "lower" on the graph than those of the earlier years.

Another thing needs mentioning is that on one graph, I have printed "Equinox" in several columns, meaning in most years it will fall on one of those dates, al though I think I missed one, as this year Autumn Equinox was on the 23rd.

Apologies for the wrinkled paper, but this is a barebones operation, performed without computers, just like this type of work was always done for decades before our electronic age.  I will post the composite pic here and the two separate ones in a separate post to speed the upload time.  Stay tuned for more data...

ilinda

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Re: Evidence of Earth Axis Shift
« Reply #361 on: October 04, 2019, 05:15:09 PM »
The two five-year graphs referred to in post above will have to be posted separately, as their total size will slow down the UL process too much.

ilinda

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Re: Evidence of Earth Axis Shift
« Reply #362 on: October 04, 2019, 05:17:02 PM »
Here is part 2, the second five-year graph mentioned above:

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Re: Evidence of Earth Axis Shift
« Reply #363 on: October 04, 2019, 05:32:12 PM »
Interesting that the diagonal seems very straight for 2019 compared with other years...

ilinda

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Re: Evidence of Earth Axis Shift
« Reply #364 on: October 17, 2019, 07:36:47 PM »
Now that Autumn Equinox is over, our next landmark is Winter Solstice, which is a really good marker, as the solstices seem most important, in terms of determining the Earth's degree of tilt and whether it is what it "should" be.  For now, more data on where the polar axis is pointing:

Recent observations:
September 18, 2019, noon CST, north-south line pointed 4.0" right on concrete.
September 26, 2019, noon CST, north-south line pointed 11.5" right on concrete.
September 28, 2019 noon CST, north-south line pointed 15.25" right on concrete.
September 29, 2019, noon CST, north-south line pointed 2.75" right on "add-on" board (aob)

New observations:
October 1, 2019, noon CST, north-south line pointed 1.0" right on Add-on board (aob).
October 2, 2019, noon CST, north-south line pointed 1.75" right on aob.
October 3, 2019, noon CST, north-south line pointed 14.5" right on concrete.
October 4, 2019, noon CST, north-south line pointed 1.75" right on aob.
October 5, 2019, noon CST, north-south line pointed 1.75 right on aob.
October 8, 2019, noon CST, north-south line pointed 3.75" right on aob.
October 16, 2019, noon CST, north-south line pointed 4.25" right on aob.
October 17, 2019, noon CST, north-south line pointed 4.0" right on aob.

Although a few times it appears from the above data that the polar axis is wavering, it may or may not be, as my data collection is done in a rather primitive fashion, especially at this time of year when the only landmarks I happen to have are many feet farther than the cornerstone base.  It is only a matter of the local terrain that makes it almost impossible to find a landmark that is immovable, but also close, as we pass through October and move toward December.

We are about halfway through our next five-year sun-shadow graph, so stay tuned for more of this, plus the graph.


ilinda

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Re: Evidence of Earth Axis Shift
« Reply #365 on: October 23, 2019, 06:25:48 PM »
Might as well post a few new readings--I like to get them up when there are at least three new ones.

Recent observations:
October 1, 2019, noon CST, north-south line pointed 1.0" right on Add-on board (aob).
October 2, 2019, noon CST, north-south line pointed 1.75" right on aob.
October 3, 2019, noon CST, north-south line pointed 14.5" right on concrete.
October 4, 2019, noon CST, north-south line pointed 1.75" right on aob.
October 5, 2019, noon CST, north-south line pointed 1.75 right on aob.
October 8, 2019, noon CST, north-south line pointed 3.75" right on aob.
October 16, 2019, noon CST, north-south line pointed 4.25" right on aob.
October 17, 2019, noon CST, north-south line pointed 4.0" right on aob.

New observations:
October 18, 2019, noon CST, north-south line pointed 4.625" right on aob.
October 19, 2019, noon CST, north-south line pointed 4.0" right on aob.
October 21, 2019, noon CST, north-south line pointed 5.25" right on aob.
October 22, 2019, noon CST, north-south line pointed 5.5" right on aob.

All of the data showing our polar axis orientation (north-south line) would nicely fill an analemma if I had time to create one.  In the meantime, we have the numbers, a cardstock drawing showing where these landmarks are (add-on board, concrete block wall, cornerstone), and markings on the cardstock which correlate with this data.

Plus we have the five-year graphs (my favorite) which show Sol's noon shadow length, plotted by date, and it is those noon sun shadow lengths which can be used to calculate the Sun's apparent elevation above the horizon.  And at either Solstice, we can compare the Sun's current apparent elevation, with where it "should" be.  Stay tuned for more data including the nearly complete and latest five-year graph.


ilinda

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Re: Evidence of Earth Axis Shift
« Reply #366 on: October 27, 2019, 07:33:13 PM »
Finally another five-year graph comparing noon sun-shadow length for years 2015 through 2019.  People have occasionally asked what trends do the graphs show, and now there is one trend that does seem a bit unusual, when comparing all the lines/curves.

Notice that the green line for 2019 is rather "rock steady".  In fact, compared to the entire nearly-five years of data, this month and last month seem more uniform than ever before.  What does it mean?  I cannot say for certain, but it does suggest that the combination of forces, positive or negative (push vs. pull) is different this year from those forces in previous years, as evidenced by the lines/curves of earlier years.

It will be especially interesting to see the month which includes Winter Solstice, because that is the time period when Earth is closest to Sol, and it is also obvious from the graph for that time that there is something causing a bit of apparent erratic movement, resulting is graph lines that appear "herky-jerky".  We'll have to wait for that time, and until enjoy the very calm line for 2019.

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Re: Evidence of Earth Axis Shift
« Reply #367 on: October 28, 2019, 04:04:24 AM »
Agreed that Solstice may be very revealing...

ilinda

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Re: Evidence of Earth Axis Shift
« Reply #368 on: November 10, 2019, 01:02:56 PM »
Only a few more days until yet another five-year graph will be ready for publication.  In the meantime, some new data:

Recent observations:

October 18, 2019, noon CST, north-south line pointed 4.625" right on aob.
October 19, 2019, noon CST, north-south line pointed 4.0" right on aob.
October 21, 2019, noon CST, north-south line pointed 5.25" right on aob.
October 22, 2019, noon CST, north-south line pointed 5.5" right on aob.

New observations:
October 27, 2019, noon CST, north-south line pointed 7.75" right on "add-on board" (aob).
November 2, 2019, noon CST, north-south line pointed 9.0" right on aob.
November 5, 2019, noon CST, north-south line pointed 5.0" right on aob.
November 8, 2019, noon CST, north-south line pointed 6.5" right on aob.
November 9, 2019, noon CST, north-south line pointed 6.625" right on aob.
November 10, 2019, noon CST, north-south line pointed 6.125" right on aob.

Solstice is just about six weeks away, so hopefully the day will be sunny, and we will have another important piece of information regarding Sol's position in our sky, as well as the apparent elevation of our Sun above the horizon.

Stay tuned for more data...


ilinda

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Re: Evidence of Earth Axis Shift
« Reply #369 on: December 02, 2019, 05:24:47 PM »
We are less than three weeks from Winter Solstice and whatever graphs include that time period, but in the meantime we have the latest five-year graph of noon Sun-shadow length, plotted against date, information that can be used to calculate the Sun's apparent elevation above the horizon.

The one posted here encompasses October 19 through approximately November 14, thus I'm already working on another.  This one is much like the most recent ones, as the line for 2019 is unusually rock steady, and for these few weeks it seems to match that of 2016.  Stay tuned for more data, not only sun shadow length, but data indicating where the polar axis is pointing, as it moves through its ever changing positions, before returning to "square one".

ilinda

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Re: Evidence of Earth Axis Shift
« Reply #370 on: December 04, 2019, 10:58:12 AM »
From Nov. 18 through Dec. 4, we only had sunny noon times on four days, accompanied by plenty of totally cloudy days, so we gather data when we can.

Recent observations:
October 27, 2019, noon CST, north-south line pointed 7.75" right on "add-on board" (aob).
November 2, 2019, noon CST, north-south line pointed 9.0" right on aob.
November 5, 2019, noon CST, north-south line pointed 5.0" right on aob.
November 8, 2019, noon CST, north-south line pointed 6.5" right on aob.
November 9, 2019, noon CST, north-south line pointed 6.625" right on aob.
November 10, 2019, noon CST, north-south line pointed 6.125" right on aob.

New observations:
November 18, 2019, noon CST, north-south line pointed 4.125 right on aob.
November 27, 2019, noon CST, north-south line pointed 1.0" right on aob.
December 2, 2019, noon CST,  north-south line pointed 10.75" right on concrete.
December 4, 2019, noon CST, north-south line pointed 11.0" right on concrete.

One can see by viewing the cardstock pics that our north-south line is slowly migrating into that narrow band within which all of the winter solstice "lines" lie for the years 2013, 2014, 2015, 2016, 2017, and 2018.  And notice in the "Solstice Summary" pic how the north-south axis orientation compares with the two years 2011 and 2012.  A picture tells a thousand words, eh?  And what will 2019 bring?  Cross our fingers for sun on Winter Solstice on the 21st in a few weeks.

ilinda

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Re: Evidence of Earth Axis Shift
« Reply #371 on: December 19, 2019, 11:27:13 AM »
It was a beautiful, sunny day all day (so far) so getting a reading was a delight, as many days, the clouds swirl and roll by, with the sun peeking in and out, while I watch hopeful that just at the right moment(s) we have full sun.

The pic posted here shows the five-year graph from 2015 through 2019, inclusively, and it shows the 2019 line began the time interval aligning with those of 2016 and 2017, then around mid-way through, it veered over and is now aligned with the lines for 2015 and 2018.  In other words, as can be seen in the graph, the sun appears higher in the sky in 2015, 2018, and 2019, while it appears lower in 2016 and 2017, at least during this time period.

I am already entering current five-year graph data on the next chart, and believe me, it will be like all the previous "winter solstice five-year graphs", in that, at a glance it appears the sun is bobbing and weaving in all directions!  Well, the graph is a close-up, so in real life it's not quite as erratic it sounds, but by looking at the graph, something odd seems to be occurring, assuming data collection has been fairly accurate.

And remember the next graph showing such odd lines maps out Sol's noon shadow length during the one time of year when Earth is closest to the sun, and that would mean also closer to any object(s) near the sun.  (One thing I just noticed is that apparently the camera's time/date stamp reverted back to default when I charged the battery, but for this pic, that's not overly important, as it would be for sky pictures; time/date in camera will be corrected asap.)

ilinda

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Re: Evidence of Earth Axis Shift
« Reply #372 on: December 22, 2019, 01:32:32 PM »
Finally a nice sunny day for Winter Solstice.  Later I'll do the calculations to compare Sun's apparent elevation above horizon today, compared to where it should be, an easy number to calculate on either winter or summer solstice, but not so easy on other days.

In the meantime, we have two "regular" types of data: 1)  where the north-south line points, as it "moves" through the analemma; and 2) length of shadow the noon Sun casts against a solid, non-moving object, such as a steel pole in our case, the shadow length being used to calculate Sol's apparent elevation above the horizon.  Right now, I am posting the "Solstice Summary" as well as the "Winter Solstice Summary", both of which summarize where the north-south line representing the direction that our noon Sun points in the sky. 

The Solstice Summary shows both summer and winter readins, whereas the Winter Solstice Summary shows only winter.  Each contains data from 2011 through 2019, and the only thing I forgot to update on the "Winter Solstice Summary" is addting neatly in the "heading" the "2019", so that the new heading will read:
"Winter Solstice Summary 2011, 2012, 2013, 2014, 2015, 2016, 2017, 2018, 2019," .

For now, we do have pictures and it does appear the north-south line on the 2019 winter solstice is aligned with those of years 2013 through 2018, as the lines for those years are so tightly clustered together that they can be considered essentially aligned with one another.  Noticing the size of each JPG file, I'll post them in separate posts.  The one below is the "Winter Solstice Summary".

ilinda

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Re: Evidence of Earth Axis Shift
« Reply #373 on: December 22, 2019, 01:48:23 PM »
Attached is the overall Summer and Winter Solstice Summary which includes years 2011 through 2019.  Note the clustering of lines, most of which appear to graze the right edge of the cornerstone base.  These represent the direction of the Sun's noon shadow on Winter Solstice, for the years 2013 through 2019, inclusively.  Note the location of the corresponding lines for 2011 and 2012.

It is important to note that although many of the clustered lines for 2013 through 2019 appear only "close", some of the observations were obtained not exactly on solstice, but as close as possible, and that is because clouds or total haze preventned getting a reading on the exact date.  But from sifting through all this data, I can say that these lines for 2013 through 2019 are essentially showing that our polar axis at noon on Winter Solstice is stable, and very different from 2011 and 2012.

I am currently working on the next five-year graph showing the noon sun-shadow length, plotted by date, and can say that when finished the next graph will not be so uniform as the north-south axis maps shown in this post.  Those who have been following this through the years will recall that it is during the days before, during, and after Winter Solstice that the Sun's apparent elevation appears somewhat erratic.  Yes, "observer error" is possible, but the consistency of the divergence of the elevations suggests observer error is not playing much of a role.

Thus one would wonder if some object or object is exerting magnetic, and/or gravitational effects on Earth when it is closest to the Sun, which happens to be around the time of Winter Solstice.  Stay tuned for the next five-year graph within a few weeks.


ilinda

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Re: Evidence of Earth Axis Shift
« Reply #374 on: December 22, 2019, 02:00:25 PM »
Last but not least, this post shows the latest north-south polar axis observations:
Recent observations:

November 18, 2019, noon CST, north-south line pointed 4.125 right on aob (add-on board).
November 27, 2019, noon CST, north-south line pointed 1.0" right on aob.
December 2, 2019, noon CST,  north-south line pointed 10.75" right on concrete.
December 4, 2019, noon CST, north-south line pointed 11.0" right on concrete.

New observations:
December 11, 2019 noon CST, north-south line pointed 3.5" right on right door jamb.
December 19, 2019 noon CST, north-south line pointed @ right corner of right edge of door.
December 21, 2019 noon CST, north-south line pointed on door, 5.125" left of right edge of door.
December 22, 2019 noon CST, north-south line pointed @ right corner of cornerstone base.

One thing I realize needed is better labeling on the cardstock drawiing, including aob (add-on-board), csb (cornerstone base), and concrete.  It will happen.  Stay tuned for more data soon.

 

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