*From*: Paul Deema <paul_deema@xxxxxxxxxxx>*To*: Geocentrism@xxxxxxxxxxxxx*Date*: Tue, 18 Sep 2007 16:50:18 +0000 (GMT)

Greetings all! For your consideration - oooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo Less than 95 Theses. A crucial step in the evolution of an idea from hypothesis to theory, is the verification of a prediction based on the properties and the qualities of the hypothesis. I here make eight predictions concerning the outcome of three experiments yet to be conducted in astronomical physics. Notes: 1. An orbit is defined as the time taken by a satellite for one 360deg revolution about its primary. 2. Except for Thesis 3, stellar parallax is ignored. 3. Numerical quantities lack nth degree precision but are adequate to demonstrate the principle at issue. 1.1 Two satellites are launched from 0 deg lat and placed into low Earth equatorial orbits. Each has a period of 3590s. One revolves in a forward manner, that is from West to East, while the other revolves in a retrograde manner that is from East to West. These two satellites will pass each other -- conjunction -- at intervals of 1795s that is 48 conjunctions per sidereal day. A line passing through both conjunction points will pass through the centre of gravity of the Earth and will intersect the sky at two fixed points. At the instant of conjunction, the connecting line between the conjunction points will intersect the equator at points 7.5 deg West of their immediately previous points of intersection. Of these two, the satellite in retrograde orbit will have required a significantly greater amount of fuel to achieve orbit. 1.2 Two satellites are launched from 90 deg lat and placed into low Earth polar orbits in a single plane. Each has a period of 5385s. One relvolves in one direction the other in the opposite direction. These two satellites will pass each other at intervals of 2692.5s that is 32 conjunctions per sidereal day and timed such that they take place over the equator. A line passing through both conjunction points will pass through the centre of gravity of the Earth and will intersect the sky at two fixed points. At the instant of conjunction, the connecting line between the conjunction points will intersect the equator at points 11.25 deg West of their immediately previous points of intersection. 2.1 A rotating flywheel on Earth, its axis of rotation orthogonal to the Earth's axis, in a frame pivotted orthogonal to its axis of rotation and on a line through its centre of gravity (which line is parallel to the Earth's axis) will exhibit clockwise apparrent rotation (when viewed from the North) at a rate of approx 239s/deg. The extended axis of rotation will intersect the sky at two fixed points. 2.2 A rotating flywheel on the Moon, its axis of rotation orthogonal to the Moon's axis, in a frame pivotted orthogonal to its axis of rotation and on a line through its centre of gravity (which line is parallel to the Moon's axis) will exhibit clockwise apparrent rotation (when viewed from the North) at a rate of approx 6557s/deg. The extended axis of rotation will intersect the sky at two fixed points. 2.3 A rotating flywheel on Mars, its axis of rotation orthogonal to Mars' axis, in a frame pivotted orthogonal to its axis of rotation and on a line through its centre of gravity (which line is parallel to Mars' axis) will exhibit clockwise apparrent rotation (when viewed from the North) at a rate of approx 246s/deg. The extended axis of rotation will intersect the sky at two fixed points. 2.4 A rotating flywheel at Earth LaGrange Point 2, its axis of rotation initially aligned on a line through the centre of the Earth and terminating in the centre of the Sun, will exhibit clockwise apparrent rotation (when viewed from the North) at a rate of approx 87660s/deg. The extended axis of rotation will intersect the sky at two fixed points. 2.5 All the fixed pairs of points identified in the above propositions 1 through 6 will maintain within close limits, a mutually fixed relationship. 3.1 The stellar parallax of A. Centauri when measured from Earth, at points defined as being separated by six months in time, has an accepted value of the order of 0.7 mas. When measured from Mars, at points defined as being seperated by 343.5 Earth days in time, this will be found to be of the order of 1.07mas. 3.2 It will NOT have a minimum parallax of 365 * 10^-6 mas and a maximum parallax of 1.76 mas. NB The maximum and minimum baselines will need to be computed carefully but will be about 3120 Earth days apart. They are situated at two conjunctions four instances apart for the minimum baseline and two oppositions four instances apart for the maximum baseline. re:Thesis 1 -- see file "Satellites.jpg" re:Thesis 2 -- see file "Flywheel.jpg" re:Thesis 3.2 -- see file "GeoMarsParallax.jpg" oooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo Paul D ____________________________________________________________________________________ Sick of deleting your inbox? Yahoo!7 Mail has free unlimited storage. http://au.docs.yahoo.com/mail/unlimitedstorage.html

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