We have an easy way to test whether the orbital chart is to scale.
1. The distance to Pluto to the Sun is 3.67 billion miles
2. We have a linear measurement using the red line pointing to the orbital path of Pluto. It is 1.46 inches in the image I used. Does not matter what size the picture printed is or if it is measured onscreen, as long as the relationship is not changed by rescaling along one axis.
3. Next we can measure the distance from the Sun to where Dr. Harrington is pointing in the above image, taken from the video just played. This yellow line in the version I measured came out to 2.65 inches.
4. Now using an equivalence technique, we set the desired ratio using the 2.65” line and a variable X. In other words, the ratio of the red line length to the known distance for Pluto is equal to the ratio of the yellow line length and the unknown variable X we want to solve for.
5. Then solve for the variable X which is the distance to Nibiru, assuming Harrington’s orbital chart is scaled at all, and he is not pointing to a bugger on the paper.
Thus we have the relationship: 1.46” / 3.67*10^7 = 2.65” / X X = 2.65 inches/(1.46 inches * 3.67 billion miles)
Solving for X, the distance from the Sun to Nibiru, if Harrington Constellation map is to scale, we get:
X = 6.66 billion miles from the Sun
which disagrees with Neugebauer’s claim of finding Planet X at approximately 50 billion miles away using IRAS as reported in the newspaper in 1981. I believe what he disclosed was the aphelion distance for the Nibiru complex, not the current location as Dr. Harrington did.
So, the distance disclosed from the first newspaper article by Dr. Harrington to the time he showed his orbital chart to Dr. Sitchin in August 1990, is a difference of 2.01 billion miles in in approximately 9 years (don't have it down to months and days yet).
We now wish to know the average velocity Nibiru was traveling in the blink window defined. Using distance equals rate times time, solving for rate we have 2.01 billion miles/9*365 days*24 hours/day equals Nibiru average velocity rate during the blink window only.
This is 25,494 miles per hour.
Comparing this velocity with my Neugebauer rate and found it to be very conservative as suspected.
3170 mph is the average rate Nibiru would have to travel from Aphelion to Perihelion assuming it to be 50 billion miles from the sun and travel 1800 years inbound and outbound. The question then is how long would Nibiru take to arrive at the sun using this average rate (no slingshot scalar applied) if it was known to be 6.66 billion miles from the sun in August 30th, 1990?
Doing the math, it is 29.55 years worst case, not using a close perihelion velocity scalar. That means absolute worst case without Nibiru speeding up near the sun it would arrive sometime in 2019 (add 29.55 years to the year 1990 when Harrington reported the 6.66 billion miles on his to-scale orbit chart with the interview with Z. Sitchin). There you have it, simple. It is due here NOW as my report shows.
The blink rate from 1981 to 1990 increased to 25,494 mph.
That is a factor of over 8 increase from the average velocity it would take Nibiru to travel from 50 billion miles at solar aphelion to perhelion.
This is the scalar I was looking for in my report, guessing at 4 and 7 to see the range window it created. This increase in velocity near perihelion fits perfectly now and completes the puzzle for me mathematically. Harrington was not in Blackburch New Zealand to get the velocity, he was there to get a third data point in order to refine the trajectory for his models. Nuff said
Nibiru scientific arrival paper
Dr. Harrington and Dr. Sitchin comparing maps of Nibiru
Major climate/geography changes as a possible result of Nibiru's approach. http://www.popsci.com/solomon-islands...
[5/26/2016 10:16:34 PM] Gerald Clark: here is one showing Japan island splitting in half http://www.zerohedge.com/news/2016-04...
[5/26/2016 10:21:06 PM] Gerald Clark: Earthquake increases since 1901 http://standeyo.com/NEWS/14_Earth_Cha...
[5/26/2016 10:25:20 PM] Gerald Clark: Volcanic Eruption History Volcanic Eruption Historical Chart http://personal.denison.edu/~klemetti...
Nibiru Orbital Report