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Search results for: moon in all categories
1767 results found.
177 pages of results.
41. Giordano Bruno's View on The Earth without a Moon [Journals] [Pensee]
... From: Pensée Vol. 3 No 1: (Winter 1973) "Immanuel Velikovsky Reconsidered III" Home | Issue Contents Giordano Bruno's View on The Earth without a Moon A. M. Paterson (This is part of a larger project involving the translation into English of Bruno's Latin Works. The project is under the direction of Dr. Lynn E. Rose, SUNY at Buffalo, N. Y. The translations are being edited by Dr. A. M. Paterson, SUNY, College at Buffalo, N. Y. The Latin translator of this material was Gail Paterson, M.A . candidate, Classics, SUNY at Buffalo.) Bruno (1548-1600 ...
42. Observing the Moon on the Horizon during the Early Bronze Age [Journals] [Catastrophism & Ancient History]
... From: Catastrophism and Ancient History XII:1 (Jan 1990) Home | Issue Contents Observing the Moon on the Horizon during the Early Bronze Age A.J . Hasti Introduction From midwinter onwards the sun rises higher in the sky on each successive day until it reaches its maximum height at the midsummer solstice, after which its path becomes lower until the following midwinter solstice. In astronomical terms its declination, or angular distance from the celestial equator, varies from a southerly maximum of -24 degrees in winter to a northerly maximum of + 24 degrees in summer. Corresponding to this change in declination, and much easier to measure accurately, is a movement of the sun's rising ...
43. Star Names: Their Lore and Meaning [Books]
... and time of formation of this; but there now seems to be general agreement of opinion that it originated, mainly as we have it, in archaic Euphratean astronomy, possibly with only the six alternate signs, Taurus, Cancer, Virgo, Scorpio, Capricornus, and Pisces, and later divided because of the annual occurrence of twelve full moons in successive parts of it. Yet Servius, about A. D. 400, said that for a long time it consisted of but eleven constellations, Scorpio and its claws being a double sign, this characteristic feature descending to Greece and Rome. Riccioli, about 1650, cited as a "Chaldean " title Hadronitho Demalusche, or ...
44. The Origin Of Craters On The Moon And Large Lunar Boulders [Journals] [Velikovskian]
... From: The Velikovskian Vol 3 No 1 (1997) Home | Issue Contents The Origin Of Craters On The Moon And Large Lunar Boulders Charles Ginenthal The origin of craters on the Moon is presently accepted, by the majority of geophysicists and astronomers, to be the products of impacting bodies. D. E. Gault, et al., in 1975 stated that: "It is now firmly established that impact cratering has been a geologic process of primary significance in the evolution of all the terrestrial planets .. . and it is clear that a thorough understanding of cratering processes and formation is essential for gaining further insight into the early history and subsequent development of all the ...
45. The Dawn of Astronomy: A Study of the Temple-Worship and Mythology of the Ancient Egyptians [Books]
... The Dawn of Astronomy: A Study of the Temple-Worship and Mythology of the Ancient Egyptians The Dawn of Astronomy A Study of the Temple-Worship and Mythology of the Ancient Egyptians J. Norman Lockyer CONTENTS Title Page Chapter Page Preface vii I. The Worship of the Sun and the Moon 1 II. The First Glimpses of Egyptian Astronomy 9 III. The Astronomical Basis of the Egyptian Pantheon 20 IV. The Two Horizons 40 V. The Yearly Path of The Sun-god 51 VI. The Probable Hor-Shesu Worship 58 VII. Methods of Determining the Orientations of Temples 67 VIII. The Earliest Solar Shrines in Egypt 73 IX. Other Similar Shrines Elsewhere 86 X. The Solar Temple of Amen-Ra ...
46. Gravity and Pterodactyls [Journals] [Aeon]
... higher over the oceans, although they have less mass than dry land, because salt water is a better conductor of electricity. The magma below the crust is also a conductor. (Note: The Biefield Brown effect has no Newtonian equal and opposite reaction.) Werner von Braun had it stated that the neutral point between Earth and the Moon is 45,000 miles from the Moon which is quite a bit different from the usually given figure of 22,000 miles. I am inclined to favor von Braun because he actually managed to get several expeditions to the Moon and back again while others derived their figures from orbital calculations. Gravity on the surface of the Moon is ...
47. Sagan's tenth problem: The circularization of the orbit of Venus (Carl Sagan & Immanuel Velikovsky) [Books]
... than uncharged or grounded ones. 2) Reversal of charge on the pendulum produced an additional variation of acceleration. 3) Increased charge caused further variation of acceleration. 4) The experiment when carried out during the different seasons of the year caused variations of acceleration in 1, 2 and 3 above. 5) Eclipses of the Sun and Moon produced more variations of acceleration. Because the result differed so greatly from gravitational expectations, Saxl stated, "The physicist hesitates to form a working hypothesis. Having accounted reluctantly to the conclusion that there may exist variations in g (gravity) even if such cannot be noted with grounded quasi-stationary instruments . .. .When working as a ...
48. The Ring of Truth by Isaac Vail [Books]
... vapors could fall to the body of the sun through a similar envelope of that burning orb. Besides, it must be remembered that the Earth was rotating and carrying the great atmosphere around with it. The boundary of the primeval atmosphere moved just as our present atmosphere does, and no part of it could immediately fall any more than the moon could while it was moving about the Earth. Suppose the primitive atmosphere extended to the moon's orbit, as is generally admitted by eminent scholars. Now if the Earth and atmosphere rotated then as they now do, i.e ., once in twenty four hours, the velocity would have been more than twenty-seven times greater than that ...
49. More on Jonathan Swift abd the Moons of Mars (Vox Populi) [Journals] [Kronos]
... From: Kronos Vol. IX No. 3 (Summer 1984) Home | Issue Contents Vox Populi More on Jonathan Swift abd the Moons of Mars To the Editor of KRONOS: Before we lay the matter of "Jonathan Swift and the Moons of Mars" (Ken D. Moss, KRONOS VIII:4 , pp. 17-28) to rest, we have yet to consider the findings of Charles McDowell (" Catastrophism and Puritan Thought", Symposium on Creation VI, ed. Donald W. Patten, pp. 57-90). Dr. John Arbuthnot was appointed by Newton to resolve the claims and counterclaims of Newton and Leibniz on the invention of calculus and the ...
50. Velikovsky's Sources Volume Four [Books]
... activity caused by the close approach of a planet. Likewise, the whirlwind that roarest against the foe' in battle (1 .37.) seems not so much to be a literal atmospheric disturbance as a metaphorical picture of the goddess Ishtar as a warrior. Again, in 1.5 we have Ishtar as valiant daughter of the Moon- god', which is hardly a suitable counterpart for the expulsion of Venus from Jupiter. (See also part 3, p.229.) As for the bright torch of heaven and earth'(1 .35), that hardly needs an explanation at all. In December 1581 Venus was a truly brilliant object in ...
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