[geocentrism] Re: 2 Axes of rotation - drawing

  • From: Paul Deema <paul_deema@xxxxxxxxxxx>
  • To: geocentrism@xxxxxxxxxxxxx
  • Date: Wed, 21 Nov 2007 11:27:45 +0000 (GMT)

Neville J
May I advance a point or two in defence of my position?
As I remarked in another post to Allen D, all the planets, asteroids and moons 
of the Solar System have their own unique axes of rotation and their planes of 
revolution with their attendant poles. Many of these bodies are observable with 
sufficient definition to permit fairly precise numbers to be assigned to these 
axes and planes. This permits us to determine what would be the appearance of 
the stars and their motions as viewed from the perspective of these various 
bodies. The only model which permits all of these views to be accurate 
representations of reality is if the stars are stationary.
If however you can demonstrate to me that -- for instance -- our view of the 
stars (including nightly star trails), our view of Uranus, Uranus' view of 
Earth and Uranus' view of the stars (including nightly star trails) can all 
coexist then I'd be obliged to rethink my position.
Paul D

----- Original Message ----
From: Neville Jones <njones@xxxxxxxxx>
To: geocentrism@xxxxxxxxxxxxx
Sent: Tuesday, 20 November, 2007 11:53:17 PM
Subject: [geocentrism] Re: 2 Axes of rotation - drawing


Mars is scientifically irrelevant to this debate.

(And the stars being stationary is most definitely not the only model that 
works, as your time on this forum ought to have impressed upon you by now.)



-----Original Message-----
From: paul_deema@xxxxxxxxxxx
Sent: Tue, 20 Nov 2007 21:01:21 +0000 (GMT)

Allen D

Mars? (...and all the rest!) Well it would demonstrate that what I am saying is 
possible and in fact is the norm while you won't address it. You see how 
difficult it becomes? The stars are stationary -- it's the only model that 
works. This allows ALL the planets to rotate on their axes pointing in their 
chosen direction -- all different. And they all orbit the Sun on their 
preferred ecliptic inclinations. You have agreed with me that Mars at least 
does -- I didn't ask about others, no need to complicate things if one is 
addressing just one.
Paul D.

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