Whilst many of us imagine that confirmation of the existence of the 12th Planet, Nibiru, will come from the telescope of a keen-eyed astronomer, a small group of independent researchers appear to be offering us intriguing evidence that is very much ‘down to Earth’. They have studied data of Earth’s orbital fluctuations as shown by ‘variations in type and quantity of Earth’s strata’ and found a hidden common factor: 3600 years. In other words, the gravitational effects upon the Earth’s spin and obliquity, some of which have puzzled astronomers in terms of the effects of the known planets, indicate that a hitherto unseen force is at play, whose harmonic resonance within the rocky stratification of the Earth matches an orbital period of about 3600 years. Sound familiar? It should do; the Sumerians claimed this very figure for periodicity of the Winged Planet, Nibiru.
The researchers, Roger Cunningham, Lloyd Pye and Dan McWilliams, are keen to urge caution at this stage, hoping to obtain confirmation of their findings from scholars in the field of astronomy. But the data itself, from the academic discipline of ‘cyclostratigraphy’, appears sound. Their logic also appears reasonable. Nibiru, as it passes between Mars and Jupiter at perihelion, will exert a maverick gravitational influence upon the Earth. Where the well-known effect of Precession of the Equinoxes accounts for the changing of the zodiacal ages every 2160 years, it has been less clear how this axial wobble of the Earth has itself come to be. The known planets, as well as the Sun and Moon, can be seen to account for many other spin effects, but the reason for precession has eluded astronomers. But precession has a geological effect as well as an astronomical one, and the study of this effect through the rocky strata gives us a fairly accurate, long-term picture of how precession works through the ages. Astronomy gives us a more accurate current set of figures for the effect, but cannot offer us this same historical perspective.
is this geological data that provides the harmonic convergence around the
period of 3600 years. Furthermore, 3 other minor orbital obliquities
show the same resonance. So, is this a break-through? Potentially,
but caution is the watch-word. Even so, cyclostratigraphy clearly
offers a brand new avenue for exploring the gravitational effect of Nibiru
on the Earth. Roger Cunningham is now hunting for similar data in
the planetary spin pattern of Mars, a planet theoretically closer to the
perihelion position of Nibiru. The eccentricities of the red planet’s
orbit are well known, but might an unseen hand be at play here, also?
Watch this space…
Further information can be obtained from Lloyd Pye’s excellent web-site:
Lloyd Pye's Website