Planet X / Nibiru and the Apocalypse: how Caltech watches the sky
In this article, we will explore methods of observation and where to look.
In the 1980s, I had a friend who worked for Caltech as an astronomer. He worked nights in an observatory mapping the sky. His group was assigned the task of finding “Earth-crossing bodies.” Due to my interest in astronomy, he shared some details with me.
They had established a grid pattern in the sky, based on the power of the telescope and the field of view. At certain times, they would photograph each section and use a computer to compare the results. They picked times where the images should have all been the same for each area of the sky. Anything that moved or changed in size was evaluated by a different group. This approach took years of effort to get any results.
Back in the day, astronomers didn’t have the sophisticated equipment available now. Instead, they used the stars as a guide and scanned the sky as accurately as they could. Finding something new or noteworthy was a tedious process. Modern astronomers have a similar problem. Finding something small that is dark and very far away is almost impossible. That requires special instruments that look for certain wavelengths of light, like the telescope owned by the Vatican on Mt. Graham in Arizona.
In the Book of Revelation, there is a timeline established once Planet X is visible with the naked eye. That would be about the distance of Uranus from the sun. In 30 days it travels to the distance of Jupiter and seven days more to Earth. That establishes an average velocity of 0.5 astronomical units per Earth day. That’s 75 million kilometers per day. It is also accelerating as it gets closer. The average velocity on the first leg is 0.47 Au/day and the second leg is 0.6 Au/day. That’s 90 million kilometers per day when it passes Earth’s orbit the first time.
Lucky for us, we are on the other side of the sun and Mars takes most of the damage.
At that rate, Planet X will be very far away until the sun is in Leo this summer. You can start looking now, but it is unlikely to be found. Therefore, all the pictures on the Internet today are not Nibiru. Only a couple of comets have come in so far; that’s it. If it is not a deep space photo, it is not Nibiru. At the time of this writing, it is more than double the distance of Pluto. The pictures today are fakes or anomalies. Period.
The only thing in heaven that could send Nibiru to our sun is another sun. The closest one is Sirius. The flight pattern of Nibiru indicates it orbits both our sun and Sirius. Therefore, we will see Nibiru somewhere between Sirius and Jupiter. The sky is warped because we are viewing from inside a container like a snow globe. As a result, you will need to look up between 20 and 50 degrees of altitude.
Oddly enough, the constellation Hydra follows that exact path. Maybe those ancient myths were more valid than historians have indicated. Hydra is just below Earth’s celestial axis between Sirius and Virgo. If Nibiru comes in through Virgo and leaves through Orion, as indicated in Revelation, that would create the exact dual solar orbit described above.
When the sun is in Leo, look toward Hydra.
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