Vernal Equinox Ephemerides

33-year Vernal Wquinox Ephemerides p. 234

33-year Vernal Wquinox Ephemerides p. 234

LEGEND

• There are 12053° (12053 meridians) dividing the celestial equator.
• One day equals 33°.
• X refers to the total in the previous column.
• This chart transfers years into days and then into celestial degrees.
• The 33° leap day is mathematically added by the formula 84,372/56 = 1506.625.
• The goal is to end with the amount of degrees east of Thomas Jefferson’s Meridian on any given year in the 33-year rotation.
• There are 33 calendric meridians.
• The western most calendric meridian is the PRIME MERIDIAN; the zero declination of the sun (vernal equinox).
• Celestial mechanics possibly explains the original locations of President Thomas Jefferson’s Prime Meridian in Washington D.C., Jamestown, Virginia and Roanoke Island Colony.
• This chart replaces antediluvian 360° longitude. The measure of time is dependent upon the current real year being clocked in its appropriate 33- year position in this linear zigzag pattern with an 8° amplitude.
• The exact speed of the earth is determined by telescopic observation of the equinoxial point determined to be degrees east, March 21st, 12:00 pm. The difference between the theoretical measurement and the actual measurement will erase the guesswork in the speed of the earth.
• This ephemeris is the mathematic equivalent of the allegorical angel of Revelation 10:1,2. The angel’s symbolic left foot is on the Jefferson stone meridian and the right foot is in Chesapeake Bay representing the farthest east calendric meridian. The angel’s face is the Sun in the ecliptic and the rainbow represents sevens. The angel must have this ephemeris in hand and doesn’t like sexagesimal time. The pillars of fire represent March 21st when the sun reaches the apex (zero declination) of the equinoxial point directly over the equator leaving no shadow, reflecting straight back to the source exactly splitting day and night equally.

Copyright ©2005 A. Bartling