## The Fiery Trigons: Great Conjunctions

Posted: May 2, 2019 by oldbrew in climate, Cycles, solar system dynamics
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There’s a strong link between the trigon period and the solar inertial motion cycle (or Jose cycle) which is 3 trigons or 179 years.

Could Kepler’s chart contain the key to climate cycles?

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1. oldbrew says:

The Great Conjunction
Author:Kishore S Kumar

This animation illustrates the motion of Jupiter and Saturn in a geo-centric model to explain the occurrence of their conjunctions.

These conjunctions (called the Great Conjunctions) occur approximately once every 20 years, in different segments of the Zodiac. They return to the same segment of the Zodiac approximately every sixty years thus setting up a 60-Year cycle. When returning, they are further shifted by approximately 8 degrees thus resulting in these conjunctions drifting across the entire zodiac over time.

https://www.geogebra.org/m/dXk8gaNt

2. tallbloke says:

Looks like a good prelude to your latest Why Phi? discovery OB.

3. oldbrew says:

Yes, that’s the idea – give Kepler’s trigon an airing. Still as true now as it was 400 years ago.

4. […] oldbrew on The Fiery Trigons: Great … […]

5. oldmanK says:

Thank You oldbrew.

Quote “These conjunctions (called the Great Conjunctions) occur approximately once every 20 years, in different segments of the Zodiac. They return to the same segment of the Zodiac approximately every sixty years thus setting up a 60-Year cycle. When returning, they are further shifted by approximately 8 degrees thus resulting in these conjunctions drifting across the entire zodiac over time.” Approximately 8 degrees.

A shift of 8 degrees; a great conjunction every 20 years. (360deg/8)*20=900 Is that the 975 +\- 50 or the 980 Eddy cycle? Then is it possible there is a particular condition/conjunction that beckons major change?

6. oldbrew says:

oldmanK – no, it’s about 8.56 degrees every trigon (‘When returning’) = about 59.6 years (3 J-S conjunctions).

See the notes at the end of the next blog post [click right arrow below].
– – –
980 years is 3:2 with the Dansgaard-Oeschger cycle of 1470 years.
https://tallbloke.wordpress.com/2018/05/19/possible-origin-of-dansgaard-oeschger-abrupt-climate-events/

7. HM says:

I noticed a Length of Day (LOD) reference. Awhile back I was really impressed by his speculative
https://malagabay.wordpress.com/2015/01/23/solar-wind-turbines/

“Although the shape and size of the Earth’s Plasmasphere is not constant there are clear indications … [that it] can function as a Solar Wind Turbine”

He cited consensus ‘Slow Wind’ at 1.87 Pa and ‘Fast Wind’ 2.82 Pa. He argued these may in some way affect Earth’s angular momentum, at the thousandths of a second range, explaining biannual variations in LOD when the Earth is closest to the sun.

Meanwhile, the year before you published Ian Wilson (who also impresses me) arguing there is a correlation of some significance between a specific – and I guess, obscure – lunar cycle and El Niños
(either occurrence or strength, I am not sure)(and thus climate), via LOD
https://tallbloke.wordpress.com/2014/11/15/evidence-that-strong-el-nino-events-are-triggered-by-the-moon/

The cycle Wilson cited: “the precise alignments between the lunar synodic [lunar phase] cycle and the 31/62 year Perigee-Syzygy cycle”.

60 years is close to 62 years, and the synodic cycle is not just in relation to the stars but also, I guess, to the sun (and its two solar winds).

Maybe if the following are all true : the plasmasphere does actually act as a solar wind turbine 2) it usually acts symmetrically 3) the moon synodically/cyclically passes over the plasmashere asymmetrically.

Then maybe that has a 31/62yr cyclical effect on the LOD data, mentioned in the thread article, graphed in his earlier solar wind turbine article.

8. stpaulchuck says:

Scafetta formalized the reality of orbital mechanics and their push and pull on the Earth’s orbit and how that then affects solar insolation. Add in some gamma ray cloud effects and solar variability and you have the basis for ‘nothing to do with humans’ view of global climate.

Of course there’s also the precession of the axis and the wobble and other strictly Earth effects that can do things like turn the Sahara forest into the Sahara desert. The weakening magnetosphere is worrisome as well considering the solar wind. [better invest in some SPF 2000 sun screen now]

I don’t doubt the urban heat islands have some affect on the climate, but to what range and extent no one has yet provided solid empirical data and backed it up with a falsifiable test.

9. oldbrew says:

Venus has a far thicker atmosphere than Earth with no magnetosphere to speak of, and is a lot nearer to the Sun as well.