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Planet X: a RED Planet

The Coordinates given by the Zetas are intended to be global, and the
predominant red light emitted by Planet X is notable for being bent by
gravity.  Thus, whether the viewer is looking overhead, or at the
horizon, or must look past the equator, are factors to be considered.

    Red light, and light close in the spectrum to red light, bends
    more readily than other particles in the light group. This can
    quickly be determined by the common man if he compares
    the rising and setting sun to other objects he sees in the sky.
    The rising and setting sun are huge, compared to their
    appearance at mid-day. This is due to the light rays which
    have been bent and would otherwise escape to the side,
    being bent back by the atmosphere so they enter the viewers
    eye as though coming from a large orange sun. ... The angle
    between the viewer and the Sun at dawn and dusk are such
    that more atmosphere is passed through, thus more of
    bending of the red spectrum rays is done.
        ZetaTalk™: Red Light

    If the viewer is also looking over the Equator during this
    sighting, the viewer is capturing light that must pass over
    the Equator, and thus the bending ... the red light coming
    from a horizon, has more time to be drawn toward the Earth
    by gravity pull. ... In giving Global Coordinates, we
    consider all parts of the globe, giving coordinates that will
    put Planet X within the scope, thus almost all viewers find
    some offset.
        ZetaTalk™: Latitude

Magnitude (absolute, heliocentric, or apparent) has not proven to be a
good basis of describing the brightness to expect when looking for
Planet X.  This is affected in the past by the size of the object (tiny
as Pluto), light spectrum (primarily infrared), reflected sunlight (not
as our other planets), and recording equipment (eye vs CCD camera).
Where Mag 2 to the Zetas, it was described during 2001 viewing at
observatories as Mag 11 and when imaged in 2002 by infrared equipment as
approximately Mag 20, comparible to the small stars nearby.  Thus, size
and diffuse/red appearance are deemed the better guide for viewing.

    We, the Zetas, with our equipment, see Planet X from
    Earth in accordance with your math for a Magnitude 2.0.
        ZetaTalk™k: Visibility Factors

    April 1, 2001, Lowell observatory, Flagstaff, AZ
         "The operator described the object as diffuse and
           of approximate magnitude 11"

    Infrared Images in 2002

    [Planet X] is too far away for reflected sunlight up until 6
    months before passage.
        ZetaTalk™: Brightness