Wobble in General:

Explaining the Earth Wobble

Navy Dilemma

Earth Wobble

Twirling wobble

Drunken Lurch

Twirling into Darkness

Potters Wheel

Hell Unleashed

Lean to the left

Intermittent Lurch

Violent Push

Wobble effect

TT - Earth Wobble

Magnetic twist and the effects

Sun, Moon & Constellations:

Temporary adjustments

Sun position

Effect on the Moon

Other Factors:

Simulating the seasons

Constellation visibility

Northstar position

Constallation Rotation

Capricorn Visibility

Affecting cranes


Christmas Hammer

Trimester effect

Establishment and the Wobble


The earth shall reel to and fro like a drunkard.
Isaiah 24:20

And all things on the earth shall alter,
And shall not appear in their time:
And the moon shall alter her order,
And not appear at her time.
And in those days the sun shall be seen and he shall journey in the evening on the extremity of the great chariot in the west
And shall shine more brightly than accords with the order of light.
And many chiefs of the stars shall transgress the order (prescribed).
And these shall alter their orbits and tasks,
And not appear at the seasons prescribed to them.
And the whole order of the stars shall be concealed,
And the thoughts of those on the earth shall err concerning them.
Book of Enoch

June 8, 2013 ZetaTalk

This long-exposure capture shows the increased wobble in an undeniable and dramatic manner. In 2007 the wobble was detectible only by a skew in what would otherwise be a perfect circle around Polaris. By March 23, 2010 and April 17, 2010 this skew had gotten wider, making an oval rather than a circle around Polaris. Are the cameras on a drunken pedestal? The establishment falls silent in the face of such evidence, hoping the public does not notice. Now on March 1, 2013 there is a new development. The center of the focus is in two places, not just one!


February 5, 2011 ZetaTalk

As has been present since the wobble ensued in 2004, the Earth wobble takes the form of a figure 8. This causes the N Pole of Earth to lean to one side or the other during the figure 8, and also to lean toward and away from the Sun during the figure 8. The wobble is most violent when the magnetic N Pole of Earth comes up over the horizon and encounters the magnetic push from the N Pole of Planet X, which is increasingly pointing its N Pole directly at the Earth. This point is equivalent to what Nancy calls the New Zealand view, and is directly related to the sloshing magma pushing to the north Pacific and thence sloshing back to raise the Indo-Australian Plate up on the eastern end so that Indonesia can slide under the curve. At the point in the wobble where the mid-day Sun is over Italy, the N Pole of Earth is leaning toward the Sun, which is why the Sun recently appeared two days early in Greenland and Norway and Alaska. This then progresses to be the point where, in Nancy's diagrams, the Sun is over the N American continent. At this point, the N Pole of Earth is moving away from the Sun again, and thus the vertical jet stream over N America, pushing the globe under the cold air of northern Canada. Depending upon where the globe is being pushed, or how much Sun it is getting, or how violent the push is at this or that point, the land underneath will experience weather extremes.

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Comment by James of Idaho on September 11, 2016 at 7:11am

As I am observing the night sky I  see the Big Dipper now at the 9 position on the dial at 10:00 pm  from SE Idaho .   At 5;30 am the Big Dipper has moved to the 15:30 mark .  This equates to another 90 degree  wobble just hours before the North Pole aligns with  the push from Planet X .

Comment by James of Idaho on September 11, 2016 at 6:00am

Nicely done Kojima !   90 degrees  in 7 hours .  That equates to a 45 degree wobble so I am going to imagine that the tidal surge that will be coming will be a sudden lurch  which would be when the North Pole aligns with PX and is pushed back .  For Germany and those countries this will be in the evening time and for the Americas the  later part of the morning .   These are just my thoughts .

Comment by Kojima on September 11, 2016 at 4:53am
Comment by Nancy Lieder on September 10, 2016 at 10:35am

Ms Sakamaki provided her sunrise readings for August. VERY late, by almost half an hour, and VERY far South. It is getting worse.

Comment by James of Idaho on September 10, 2016 at 4:40am

I forgot to include the official solar image of the Sun with the current sunspots .  Sept 9th 2016  before they are out of sight .Top to bottom times  10:10 am - 12.03 pm -  2:30 pm - 5 : 38 pm 

Nancy Comment: I think this is brilliant, James! Proves the wobble, but unfortunately, only a small segment of the populace have scopes that can look at the face of the Sun, through the glare.

Comment by toekneetogo on September 9, 2016 at 8:31pm

James, video shared with the public based on your post https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=_RbL5JP-LH4

Comment by James of Idaho on September 9, 2016 at 4:38am

OK here we go .   As I was taking pictures of the Sun to examine Sun spot activity I realized that I had a perfect set of sunspots to show the Earth's wobble .  Taken from SE Idaho from 12:26 Pm -2:46 Pm - and finally at 5:21 PM   these  double sunspots side by side would show what I think no one has thought about before.  Behold the Earth Wobble from what would blind the naked eye .  The first picture was no clouds the other two had cloud cover .   Chemtrails won't stop this view .   I used my Sureshot camera with a floppy disk homemade filter and cap .

Comment by SongStar101 on September 6, 2016 at 8:24pm

Mysterious Anomaly Interrupts Stratospheric Wind Pattern

https://eos.org/research-spotlights/mysterious-anomaly-interrupts-s...

Earth’s stratosphere lies just above the red-orange troposphere in this photo snapped by International Space Station astronauts in 2011. Late last year, unusual wind behavior interrupted a reliable stratospheric wind pattern known as the quasi-biennial oscillation. Credit: NASA/JSC Gateway to Astronaut Photography of Earth

For the first time, scientists have observed a deviation from the typical alternating pattern of easterly and westerly winds in the equatorial stratosphere.

The weather we experience on Earth typically occurs in the troposphere, the lowest layer of the atmosphere. But the stratosphere, which envelops the planet just above the troposphere, is home to winds of its own. In a new study, Newman et al. report an anomalous interruption in an otherwise reliable stratospheric wind pattern known as the quasi-biennial oscillation.

Each cycle of the quasi-biennial oscillation begins with strong westerly winds that flow through the stratosphere in a belt around the equator. Over the course of about 1 year, these winds gradually weaken and descend in altitude to the lower stratosphere as easterly winds replace them. These easterly winds slowly sink and weaken, too, as westerly winds return. The cycle repeats roughly once every 28 months.

Since 1953, scientists have observed equatorial winds by instruments known as radiosondes, which are carried skyward by weather balloons. The quasi-biennial oscillation was discovered in the early 1960s. Although the timing of each cycle has sometimes varied by a few months, the pattern as a whole has remained uninterrupted—until now.

Using radiosonde data from several equatorial locations around the world, the scientists discovered that the quasi-biennial oscillation began to deviate from its usual pattern in late 2015. At that time, westerly winds were descending in altitude and should have continued to sink and weaken as easterlies replaced them.

Instead, the westerly winds shifted upward and seemed to cut off the descent of high-altitude easterlies before they could begin their usual dominance. Additional easterly winds developed at lower altitudes in the stratosphere, beneath the rising westerlies. However, by June, the westerlies appeared to have resumed their normal descent.

Comment by Nancy Lieder on August 13, 2016 at 12:51pm

Via email. Another excellent modeling of the wobble, from REAL data.

Interesting Graph of Wobble in 3D X,Y

https://data.iers.org/plottool/data/BulletinA_ALL_X_Y.gif

Comment by Nancy Lieder on August 10, 2016 at 9:45pm

Me Sakamaki in Wisconsin reports on the July wobble observations.

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