THE ANSWER to Ancient Calendars & Mayan Timeline Encodings Of The Calendars-BERMANSEDER & SCHWENGER

Discussion in 'Ancient, Indigenous, & Tribal Calendars' started by Susan Lynne Schwenger, Apr 14, 2014.

  1. Susan Lynne Schwenger

    Susan Lynne Schwenger The Final Synthesis - isbn 978-0-9939480-0-8 Staff Member

    The Age of Aquarius Defined for a New World

    Time period of emphasis for Uranus in Taurus
    with Mars in Aquarius from May 15th, 2018 to April 26th, 2026
    {Age of Aquarius as triggered in the 12 sign transition
    from Aries to Aries in 12x7=84 years from 2010/11/12-2094/95/96.
    Uranus is approximately 7 years in every one of the 12 star signs}.
    Exact ephemerides:
    28 May 2010 - 14 Aug 2010---Aries;
    12 Mar 2011 - 28 Apr 2094---Aries to Pisces;
    16 Sep2094- 19 Feb 2095---Pisces
    20th Jan 2019 at 9:00 UCT Sun into Aquarius;
    followed by total lunar eclipse at perigee (supermoon)
    Jan 21st, 2019 at 5:17 UCT
    All planets are aligned in direct motion from January 7th
    (Uranus, the Aquarius ruler goes direct)
    to March 6th (Mercury goes retrograde in Gemini)
    in a relatively rare transition with astrological alignments and aspects.

    The period from 2018 to 2025 is ruled by what Uranus
    is doing as Aquarius ruler in Taurus in collaboration with Mars in Aquarius.

    March 6th so is a very important date in the astro-analysis,
    as on this day Uranus enters Taurus from Aries
    as the overall cycle determinant from 2018 to 2026.

    The emphasis of those 8 years of Uranus in Taurus
    is however the time from May 15th. 2018 to March 6th, 2019.

    Many people might be able to align and realize their 'tumultuous emotions'
    in this period with this data.

  2. Susan Lynne Schwenger

    Susan Lynne Schwenger The Final Synthesis - isbn 978-0-9939480-0-8 Staff Member


  3. Susan Lynne Schwenger

    Susan Lynne Schwenger The Final Synthesis - isbn 978-0-9939480-0-8 Staff Member


    Our universe has antimatter partner

    on the other side of the Big Bang, say physicists


    (Courtesy: shutterstock/tomertu)

    Our universe could be the mirror image of an antimatter universe extending
    backwards in time before the Big Bang. So claim physicists in Canada,
    who have devised a new cosmological model positing the existence of an “antiuniverse”
    which, paired to our own, preserves a fundamental rule of physics called CPT symmetry.

    The researchers still need to work out many details of their theory,
    but they say it naturally explains the existence of dark matter.

    Standard cosmological models tell us that the universe
    – space, time and mass/energy
    – exploded into existence some 14 billion years ago
    and has since expanded and cooled, leading to the progressive formation
    of subatomic particles, atoms, stars and planets.

    However, Neil Turok of the Perimeter Institute for Theoretical Physics in Ontario
    reckons that these models’ reliance on ad-hoc parameters means they increasingly resemble
    Ptolemy’s description of the solar system.

    One such parameter, he says, is the brief period of rapid expansion known
    as inflation that can account for the universe’s large-scale uniformity.

    “There is this frame of mind that you explain a new phenomenon
    by inventing a new particle or field,” he says. “I think that may turn out to be misguided.”

    Instead, Turok and his Perimeter Institute colleague Latham Boyle set out to develop a model
    of the universe that can explain all observable phenomena based only on the known particles and fields.

    They asked themselves whether there is a natural way to extend the universe beyond the Big Bang
    – a singularity where general relativity breaks down
    – and then out the other side.

    “We found that there was,” he says.
    The answer was to assume that the universe as a whole obeys CPT symmetry.

    This fundamental principle requires that any physical process remains the same if time is reversed,
    space inverted and particles replaced by antiparticles.

    Turok says that this is not the case for the universe that we see around us,
    where time runs forward as space expands, and there’s more matter than antimatter.
    In a CPT-symmetric universe, time would run backwards from the Big Bang and antimatter would dominate (Courtesy: L Boyle/Perimeter Institute of Theoretical Physics)
    Instead, says Turok, the entity that respects the symmetry is a universe–antiuniverse pair.

    The antiuniverse would stretch back in time from the Big Bang, getting bigger as it does so,
    and would be dominated by antimatter as well as having its spatial properties inverted compared
    to those in our universe

    – a situation analogous to the creation of electron

    –positron pairs in a vacuum, says Turok.

    Turok, who also collaborated with Kieran Finn of Manchester University in the UK,
    acknowledges that the model still needs plenty of work and is likely to have many detractors.

    Indeed, he says that he and his colleagues “had a protracted discussion”
    with the referees reviewing the paper for Physical Review Letters
    – where it was eventually published
    – over the temperature fluctuations in the cosmic microwave background.

    “They said you have to explain the fluctuations and we said that is a work in progress.
    Eventually they gave in,” he says.

    In very broad terms, Turok says, the fluctuations are due
    to the quantum-mechanical nature of space–time near the Big Bang singularity.

    While the far future of our universe and the distant past of the antiuniverse
    would provide fixed (classical) points, all possible quantum-based permutations
    would exist in the middle.

    He and his colleagues counted the instances of each possible configuration of the CPT pair,
    and from that worked out which is most likely to exist.

    “It turns out that the most likely universe is one that looks similar to ours,” he says.

    Turok adds that quantum uncertainty means that universe and antiuniverse
    are not exact mirror images of one another – which sidesteps thorny problems such as free will.

    Cyclic universe could explain cosmological constant

    But problems aside, Turok says that the new model provides a natural candidate for dark matter.

    This candidate is an ultra-elusive, very massive particle called a “sterile” neutrino hypothesized
    to account for the finite (very small) mass of more common left-handed neutrinos.

    According to Turok, CPT symmetry can be used to work out the abundance of right-handed neutrinos
    in our universe from first principles. By factoring in the observed density of dark matter,
    he says that quantity yields a mass for the right-handed neutrino
    of about 5×108 GeV – some 500 million times the mass of the proton.

    Turok describes that mass as “tantalizingly” similar to the one derived from a couple
    of anomalous radio signals spotted by the Antarctic Impulsive Transient Antenna (ANITA).

    The balloon-borne experiment, which flies high over Antarctica,
    generally observes cosmic rays travelling down through the atmosphere.

    However, on two occasions ANITA appears to have detected particles travelling up
    through the Earth with masses between 2 and 10×108 GeV.

    Given that ordinary neutrinos would almost certainly interact before getting that far,
    Thomas Weiler of Vanderbilt University and colleagues recently
    proposed that the culprits were instead decaying right-handed neutrinos.

    Turok, however, points out a fly in the ointment
    – which is that the CPT symmetric model requires these neutrinos to be completely stable.

    But he remains cautiously optimistic.

    “It is possible to make these particles decay over the age of the universe
    but that takes a little adjustment of our model,” he says.

    “So we are still intrigued but I certainly wouldn’t say we are convinced at this stage.”


  4. Susan Lynne Schwenger

    Susan Lynne Schwenger The Final Synthesis - isbn 978-0-9939480-0-8 Staff Member

  5. Susan Lynne Schwenger

    Susan Lynne Schwenger The Final Synthesis - isbn 978-0-9939480-0-8 Staff Member

    this simply demonstrates a fascinating interplay between concepts, relations, shapes, and words
    ~ cards go back in time to 9th century (868) and into The Tang Dynasty,
    The Collection of Miscellanea at Duyang, it was written by Su E,
    who was a writer in The Tang Dynasty scribed of The Princess Tongchang,
    who was the daughter of Emperor Yizong who played with member of The Wei Clan,
    what was known as a leaf game - however, the true root is Mameluke
    which is an old empire in Egypt ...and, then spread to persia (modern day iraq)
    and into india...when you start to get into suits,
    then, you would land in the time the 15th century ,
    when The Tarot which included extra trump cards,
    was invented in Italy, and it was in France, that the suits of clubs,
    hearts, spades and diamonds originated, also in the 15th century .
    This is NOT a time keeping system,
    but, this simply demonstrates a fascinating interplay
    between concepts, relations, shapes, and words
    - and, when you introduce 'players' to 'the cards'
    - the odds of winning or losing thru the exchange of the medium, factors into 'the play'
    - susan lynne schwenger @the13thbridge
    if you are looking for 'real' time - look here

  6. Susan Lynne Schwenger

    Susan Lynne Schwenger The Final Synthesis - isbn 978-0-9939480-0-8 Staff Member

    A 4-Year Timewarp from
    January 27th, 2016 to January 28th, 2020,
    coinciding with US election cycle

    Last edited by a moderator: Feb 14, 2019 at 5:27 AM

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