Planet X: SLOWING Rotation 1
A member of our Troubled Times group has done some investigation into
the Navy database of dates/times for this or that, and something very
interesting has emerged! The Navy has, it appears, manipulated their
data in the area of Equinox and Full Moon. Bear with me, as Ive got
the graphs that were produced from the data. The message from the
individual who gend these graphs is at the bottom of this post. If you
think the Navy is precise, this guy is Mister Precision (he is the same
individual who noted that his watches and clocks were running faster by
a minute and some seconds per year recently, and who the heck notices
1. It seems the days/hours between Full Moons not only moves
about within a year (I noticed a long swing between 10 and
15 hours within a year) but over years also. This is related
to a longer or shorter perihelion for the Earth, I gather.
Please note on the PERIHELION CHART
that there are regular peaks of long perihelion years in 1994,
1997, 2000. Thus, the increase in time between full moons
I noted from 1998 to 2000 was just the normal variable.
Stay tuned ...
2. If the days between perihelion are longer, then it would stand
that equinox and full moon days for the year would likewise
be longer. How do you have a longer perihelion year but the
days between equinox or full moon over that year get shorter?
But please note the EQUINOX CHART goes bloopy around
the 1994 time frame. Why?
3. Now the full moon days likewise should grow longer and
shorter along with the perihelion days for the year, but this
likewise goes bloopy not only around 1994 but 1997, big time!
Below, the quoted message:
Well I have good news and bad news.
The good news is I was able to verify Nancy's numbers for the
average, 1999, and 2000. I got real close to the same thing at
least the same first 4 significant figures.
I used the data at site:
and put the full moon date and time in a spread sheet for the
years from 1990 to 2001. I used the first full moon of each
year and counted up the number of full moons during the
year. Subtracted the Jan current year from Jan full moon
date-time next year to get number of days-fractions then
divided by number of full moons for the year to get
an average. The calculations took into to account leap
years by adding an extra day as needed.
The bad news is I don't see the same slowing down trend
when taking into account all the years 1990 to 2001. In
fact the trend is a bit toward shorter time. See the
I then thought about finding some data on the earths
rotation around the sun and plotting it to see if it would
show the same result.
This time I plotted the time between Perihelion date and
time each year in chart:
and then plotted the time between Equinoxes of each
year see chart:
Bottom Line: Nothing is showing anything very definite
as far as I can tell.
One thing I don't know is - How often is the date on
the aa.usno.navy.mil site in these tables updated to reflect
actual measurements (if it ever really is) rather than