Earth's Axis has changed

September 23, 2018

9-2018 Fall Equinox

Filed under: axis change — mmc7 @ 4:11 pm

It appears the bizarre changes this past summer did not affect the fall equinox. Despite the summer solstice sun being much further north in July than it should have been,  it appears it did not affect the date & location of the fall equinox. These dates are controlled by the orbit of the earth around the sun  which equals 365 1/4th days per year. The fractional day is corrected with an extra leap year day every 4 years (Feb 29th).  I still cannot confirm the cause of the suns positional behavior this past summer. I will know better next summer.

The group following this site each verified the sun was farther north in July than it was in June. We have group confirmation from multiple countries & states. This could not happen unless our orbit around the sun had changed. The concern was the fall equinox would be affected as well if our orbit had changed. But the sun appears to be where it should be on the equinox.

The sun should always be above the equator on the spring & fall equinoxes whether the axis is normal or shifted 4000 miles. Due to the mirror image nature of both hemispheres, the center point never changes.  Even if the earth has shifted onto its side, the sun would still be over the equator on the equinox & appear perfectly normal to us from our perspective.  Since the sun & earth are round & we orbit the sun, our rotation every 24 hours would still show the sun rising in the east & setting in the west. We couldn’t tell the difference if our planet was on its side except during the summer & winter based on the suns position and the star patterns during those seasons.  If our planet had shifted onto its side horizontally, our winters would be very dark and bitterly cold while our summers would be intensely bright & insufferably hot.

Whether before the axis shifts or after, the equator is always the center point. This is why the equinoxes do not provide measurable changes of the axis shifts. Only the summer solstice for each hemisphere can be measured for changes to our axis.



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