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According to the Binary Research Institute, an observer on a planet in a binary system would notice a change in orientation at a rate commensurate to the orbit period around the common center of mass. With minor local effects and no eccentricity, this type of change in orientation at 50 minutes per year would equate to an orbit periodicity of 25,920 years. (1,296,000/50 = 25,920).

At 54 minutes per year, again with minor local effects and no eccentricity, this type of change in orientation would equate to 24,000 years (1,296,000/54 = 24,000).

In 1894, about the same time that the great astronomer Simon Newcomb gave us a precession formula with a constant of .000222 p/y (designed to predict changes in the precession rate), an Indian astronomer, Sri Yukteswar, explained that the moving equinox (precession) was a result of a moving solar system and he gave us a binary orbit periodicity of 24,000 years, with apoapsis at 500 A.D.

Thus, one scientist gave us a strictly local dynamics model and the other a strictly non-local dynamic model.

At 54 minutes per year, again with minor local effects and no eccentricity, this type of change in orientation would equate to 24,000 years (1,296,000/54 = 24,000).

In 1894, about the same time that the great astronomer Simon Newcomb gave us a precession formula with a constant of .000222 p/y (designed to predict changes in the precession rate), an Indian astronomer, Sri Yukteswar, explained that the moving equinox (precession) was a result of a moving solar system and he gave us a binary orbit periodicity of 24,000 years, with apoapsis at 500 A.D.

Thus, one scientist gave us a strictly local dynamics model and the other a strictly non-local dynamic model.

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