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Planet X: SLOWING Rotation 1

So, due to the (relative) imprecision of clocks, we all rely on the Navy
to tell us what time it is!  If one goes to their web site
( one can get the exact moment displayed,
according to time zone, and instructions on how network servers can
dial in daily to sync up with the Navy clocks.  So theoretically, if the
earth were slowing in rotation due to increased core swirling as Planet
X approaches, and this did NOT change perihelion (based on orbit time)
but DID change equinox and full moon time (based on rotation time), what
changes in the info they give out would need to be made, to disguise

1. leaps seconds would be inserted into daily time syncing,
   so the worlds network computers all gave the same message.

   Humm .. must be my darn watch again!

2. as the slowing Earth takes more hours to position to face a
   full moon, the database will get out of sync with what the
   public is observing unless hours are added to the data.
   Since the public is more likely to look to the FUTURE
   for information, and scrutiny going into 2003 could be
   anticipated, these changes were done early so to avoid
   scrutiny of the manipulation. Thus the Equinox and Full
   Moon Navy stats being out of sync with the Perihelion
   Navy stats (my other post).

   Humm .. the orbit takes longer but the seasons and
   months are shorter.

First MI Last wrote:
> The Naval observatory is charged, and has been, with the
> responsibility of keeping accurate time records for the
> purpose of Naval Navigation.  Yes. For a ship to
> accurately know where it is (pre GPS) it has to know
> what time it is, accurately.

irst MI Last wrote:
> Almost all digital clocks use the power grid for their
> frequency standard, a few use crystals.  The power grid
> is known for some small variation, which motors and
> light bulbs could care less about.  Individual crystals
> can vary considerably, and still be within their
> frequency tolerance.  Battery operation is not an answer
> either, they can vary in output when first taken out
> of the package.  And again, with digital clocks,
> watches, etc., one is speaking of consumer
> commodities, meaning accurate enough for daily
> life, but far from lab standards.

Bill Nelson wrote:
> ALL computer clocks will be somewhat inaccurate.
> They are controlled by a crystal oscillator - which is
> not only temperature sensitive, but the resonant
> frequency of the crystal also will change over time.
> This change in resonant frequency can be in either
> direction.