April 26, 2021

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  • Michael Durfee
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    The changes we see in our solar system has to be from the orientation of our sun relative to the configuration of the galactic repeller and attractor, our solar system’s orbit around the arm of the galaxy, planetary configurations, or a combination thereof and not something approaching from a centralized location. A cycle that recurs at an interval of 12 to 13,000 years is not a lot of time especially regarding the sun. Fly on the Wall podcast from 26OCT2019 at around 12:15 in the discussion is in regards to the evidence for an impactor or air burst around 12 to 13,000 years ago, acknowledging that the difference between 12 and 13,000 years is like 7-8 percent of the entire cycle. The massive planetary changes we have been observing over the last solar cycle (Pluto’s atmosphere loss, Neptune’s storm reversal, Earth’s magnetic excursion acceleration) are indicative of very large magnetic changes, but are concurrent with a cycle of low solar activity the trajectory of which is headed for even lower levels. So there is a dichotomy here in that how can a period of extremely low solar activity, be driving these massive magnetic planetary changes? Can we be misconstruing the effects in our solar system of something approaching from a centralized location rather than something more static at the local or galactic scale?

    Mike Searle in his book entitled Colliding Continents: A geological exploration of the Himalaya, Karakoram, and Tibet, spoke to the nature of the 2004 “Boxing Day” megathrust earthquake where, “The force of the quake perceptibly shifted the Earth’s axis, raised sea level globally and speeded Earth’s rotation.” Where it was, “suggested that the earthquake shortened the length of the day by 2.68 microseconds, because of the decrease in oblateness of the Earth.” Additionally, The natural “‘Chandler wobble’, a small motion in the Earth’s axis of rotation (the motion that occurs when the spinning object is not a perfect sphere) can be up to 9 metres over 433 days, so this eventually offsets the comparatively minor wobble produced by the earthquake.” If you extrapolate the declination of axis, rotation, and length of day from a domestic earthquake to how Earth will react to the convergence of two of the most massive planetary bodies in our solar system to other, domestic, magnetic anomalies, then we can start to see a discrepancy in a 12 to 13,000 year solar outburst cycle.

    Scaling up from earthquakes to the planetary level, on December 21, 2020 was the perigee between Jupiter and Saturn in their orbits, while in an alignment with and from Earth’s perspective they were aligned. The “grand conjunction”, as the alignment was referred, had not been seen with such proximity since March 4, 1226 (according to https://sparky.rice.edu/public-night/jupsat.html) which is 795 years of converging magnetic field strength. If we call it an even 800 years, that is anywhere from 6 to 6 and a half percent of a 12 to 13,000 cycle. Not but a few months later, an entry on March 20, 2021 on icelandgeology.net explicitly states that the Krýsuvík-Trölladyngja volcano system last erupted in the year 1340.” That’s approximately a 680 year lithospheric signature. 680 years relative to a 12 to 13,000 year cycle is anywhere from 5 to 5 and a half percent. These magnetic events are happening in very close proximity to each other without major solar outburst suggestive of a larger upcoming event. And with the sun declining into minimum doesn’t support a solar outburst on the magnitude of a nova either.

    Even if the sun has a recurrent nova cycle (whether that be 12 to 13,000 years or longer), the potential exists that material from those events was ejected and caught in eccentric orbits around the sun which the Earth potentially could intersect at consistent periodicity. I know Dr. Mannheim says that we “cannot neglect the outside” and he’s so right. But we must also realize that not only can things from the outside come from within, but we can misconstrue effects from the outside to ones from within. To me the evidence is clear, planetary configuration is present more consistently with significant lithospheric and solar perturbations than correlated with harmonics of an influx of energy from and independent system. Due to our constrained observational window and inability to view the universe on a cosmological timescale, we can only know periodicity of atmospheric and lithospheric systems due to time being an orientation to a configuration and conditions rather than increment of system flow.

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