Yet the effect of this thing physicists call gravity has some plausibility when the movement of material planets as well as the stuff of and on those planets are considered – Earth included, of course. The Solar System has a movement, a gravitational movement, by which most, if not all, of the solar system components move around. It’s called the Solar System BaryCenter. The most massive celestial body, the Sun, also moves around it as do the rest of the planets. This moving around while going around, especially, in elliptical orbits might have profound effects on planetary displacements within the solar system. Some of the catastrophes partly hinted at throughout antiquity might be due to this strange inter-solar-system motion. The more malleable the planet (consider the hypothesized multi layers of planet Earth – crust, mantle, cores, etc) the more likely an event that results in earthquakes, volcanoes, ocean gyre changes, ice ages, tectonic plate shifts, etc. It does not leave out the possibilities of other extra solar system bodies passing by and causing a onetime disturbance, either. A whopping big event on planet Earth, let’s say.
I’m still not satisfied that modern high tech has gathered enough data about the local solar system and most of its internal movements and motions. The Serbian geophysicist and astronomer Milutin Milanković, I believe, could have gone further in his work if he’d have known as modern day scientists now know.
Take this “axial wobble” of planet Earth in its own orbit. It hasn’t been known to humankind for as long as some folks imagine. Even less known are the movements of the elliptical planetary orbits about the Solar System BaryCenter. That’s actually another set of wobbles the solar system has and is likely to have had in antiquity, with subsequent and very profound effects on planetary orbits, asteroids, and, particularly, long term comets – Even that mysterious planetary X or Nibiru might have had a onetime pass-by that wrecked havoc, left its mark, and was annotated by the survivors as best as they could with what they had remaining. It could also shed some light on these Pyramid angles and calculations that seem to only get the best of measurers so far and then leave them, . . . . well, . . . . still in orbit busily calculating and measuring away. Whether they’ll come up with the right permutations eventually, I don’t know, but I still think they need more data and less matter-of-fact assumptions. There’s a lot moving around, so to speak. There’s already some evidence that suggests calculations and timelines by presumed experts are off as well as their explanatory narratives. . . Thanks for the post. . .