Thursday, January 8, 2015


I sent an e-mail to a friend describing how the moon was bought into orbit Around Earth using ortho-rotational physics. Yes it was brought in 11,720 years ago to replenish earth's atmosphere and take it out of the Ice Age. The Moon is hollow and has an ocean inside that is kept in one place by the Earth;s gravity. If you crank up the big paddle wheel in the center to rotate it the opposite direction of the Earth's rotation it will draw it toward Earth. If you rotate it the same as Earth's rotation it will go away.  
When I was describing how to move the moon toward or away from earth by rotating it different directions in accordance with the earth's rotation I forgot to mention colliding galaxies. I  have the coffee table sized book I bought in Anchorage Book Cash years ago titled Galaxies by Timothy Ferris.

The book shows many actual pictures of different galaxies and some of them are colliding. It also has computer simulations on what happens to them and their spiral arms after the collide and how the turn back into normal galaxies afterwards.
Both Brad Guth and myself noticed that galaxies that rotate the same direction repel each other and don't collide. Those the rotate in opposite directions collide. There are examples of collisions when they are angled different and what happens. It all boils down to gravity interaction of moving objects... Its right there in front of a person to see and understand but we need to boost our intelligence. The Germans were into that sort of thing back in WWII.

I'm reading this book called Passage of Souls by Gregory Little. Its a fascinating book. He excavated hundreds of burial mounds in Mississippi, Illinois, Ohio and other places. There are pictures in the book of various artifacts including stone discs depicting two snakes in a circle with their tails in their mouths and a severed hand in the middle with an eye located in the palm. The eye is a space portal in Messier-42 or M42 which is in Orion. The eye is called an ogee. When you die your soul has to make the leap toward Orion and pass through the ogee. On the way you will encounter at least two winged birds or beings that test you to see if you are worthy to enter the ogee. This reminds me of the Christian Angels that meet you at the Heavenly Gate to determine if you are fit to enter... According to the author the ogee is M-42. Attached is a picture. Is that where your soul goes when you die?

The last attachment is Banard's Loop dust cloud around Orion. I believe that explosion that kicked three 2-solar mass stars out of Orion was the event that marked the beginning of the first small Ice Ages when it broke our tractor beam with Sirius B around Sirius A kicked us out of orbit into an ellipse. 2.5 million years ago the temperature on Earth dropped from 63 degrees F down to 32 degrees F and that is where it is now. All prior geologic ages were 63 or more degrees and during the carboniferous when most of the carbon resources were made and trees were 1000 feet high it went up to 83 F. I have the Temperature graph but it was too big to put into the book. Its logarithmic and three feet long. 

ORION  IMAGE in Infrared. see attached
The familiar winter sky constellation Orion takes on a spectacular guise in the infrared, as seen in this false-color image constructed from data collected by IRAS, the Infrared Astronomical Satellite. This picture, covering about 30 x 24 degrees is a composite of IRAS wavelength band data centered at 12 microns, 60 microns, and 100 microns. New processing techniques have been used to enhance faint details and remove the instrumental artifacts (stripes) seen in earlier IRAS images. The warmest features, e.g. ~ the stars, are brightest at 12 microns. This emission is coded blue. The interstellar dust is cooler and shines brighter at 60 microns (coded green) and 100 microns (coded red).

The bright yellow region in the lower right of the picture is the Sword of Orion, containing the Great Orion Nebula (M42 and M43). Above it to the left is the nebulosity around the belt star Zeta Orionis which contains the often photographed Horsehead Nebula (barely visible as a small indentation on the right side). Higher and to the left is M78, a reflection nebula. The Rosette Nebula is the brightest object near the left margin of the picture.

Most of the visually bright stars of Orion are not prominent in the infrared. However, Betelgeuse can be easily seen in the upper center of the picture as a blue-white dot (the faint tail is an instrumental artifact). The large ring to the right of Betelgeuse is the remnant of a supernova explosion, centered around the star Lambda Orionis. These rings are quite common in the IRAS sky. Another one, fainter and larger, can be seen in the lower left quadrant of the image.
Finder Chart for M42 (also shown M43 and M78)

M-42 is the location of the ogee portal of the souls. Ancient American religion says that you will encounter winged birds that will test you to see if you are worthy to pass into the ogee.

To the naked eye M42 appears as a soft diffuse glow that surrounds the stars of the sword of Orion. When viewed through 10x50 binoculars it is a prominent feature, appearing large and bright. The centre region is obvious with parts of fainter nebulosity extending outwards towards the east and west in the shape of two wings. Two prominent bright stars are easily visible at the heart of M42. These stars are embedded within the Orion Nebula and form the famous multiple star Theta1 Orionis, commonly known as the Trapezium. The cluster, which is one of the most observed multiple star systems, consists of four bright members in the shape of a trapezoid plus a few fainter stars. A 80mm (3.1-inch) telescope at low/medium power will easily split the Trapezium into its main components; a fantastic sight combined with the surrounding nebula. The four brightest stars of the Trapezium have magnitudes of 5.1(C), 6.7(D), 6.7-7.7(A) and 8.0-8.7(B) respectively. Unusually, they are lettered in order of right ascension instead of magnitude, as common for other multiple stars. A challenge for observers of the Trapezium is to spot two of the fainter members, 11th magnitude stars E and F. They can be observed with apertures of only 80mm (3.1 inches) on nights of very good seeing, but much easier with telescopes of the order of 200mm (8 inches) or greater.
Inline image 1

The Trapezium (high magnification view)  Large telescopes reveal more intrigue details in M42. The view through a 200mm (8-inch) telescope is superb. At low magnifications, the Orion Nebula fills the field of view with significant amounts of structural detail visible as twists and wisps of cloud formations. The Trapezium is very evident and bright. Visually the Orion Nebula can often exhibit a green hue but photographically it appears mostly red.
The discovery of the Orion Nebula Nebula is generally credited to French astronomer Nicolas-Claude Fabri de Peiresc. He recorded it on November 26, 1610. It was then independently located by Johann Baptist Cysat in 1611. Surprisingly, neither Ptolemy's Almagest nor Al Sufi's Book of Fixed Stars noted this nebula, even though they both listed patches of nebulosity elsewhere in the night sky. Galileo Galilei made telescopic observations of the surrounding region in 1610 and 1617, but he also failed to notice the nebula. However, he did discover the Trapezium on February 4, 1617. This has led to some to speculate that a more recent flare-up of the illuminating stars may have increased the brightness of the nebula.

Inline image 2

The Orion Nebula is a spectacular deep sky object and one of the most famous of all. It is visible to the naked eye as a faint haze, is a wonderful sight in binoculars and spectacular in telescopes. You are looking at a stellar nursery where stars are been born. At the heart of the cluster and illuminating the surrounding area is a group of stars known as the Trapezium; a multiple star system consisting of four main bright members that are easily resolvable in small telescopes.
M42 is located 1340 light years from Earth and has a diameter of 24 light years. Located only 8 arc minutes north of M42 is M43, which is also part of the Orion Nebula. It is separated from the main nebula by a dark dust lane.

We got blasted out of our comfortable orbit around Sirius A following Sirius B after the Banard's Loop explosion in Orion that left a huge debris cloud that can be seen with the naked eye. It went off 3-million years ago kicking three two-solar mass stars into a triangle formation leaving Orion at 200 kilometers per second. Check out the book: COSMOLOGICAL ICE AGES.

That was the start of the recent Ice Age cycle on Earth 2.5 - MILLION YEARS AGO. We made 58 orbits around the 8- light years distant 3.5 solar mass Sirius A and B. 

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