Would the Zetas care to comment on this article on Space Weather, more specifically on the angle of the sun in the photograph. The photo was taken yesterday, by Stephen Mudge of Brisbane, Australia. When a compass is overlaid on the photo, it appears to be tilted at a 40 degree angle. Since the sun has not tilted to that degree (at least that we're aware of), has the earth tiled even more than we know? Below is the SDO/AIA 1700 capture of how the sun spots would appear in the Northern Hemisphere, as of today. Obviously, Australia would see this as 180 degrees/upside down. http://sdo.gsfc.nasa.gov/data/ [and from another] http://spaceweather.com/archive.php?view=1&day=09&month=07&... Astrophotographers around the world are snapping pictures of this week's large sunspots. "After taking some sunspot images yesterday afternoon, I was thinking that it would be nice to capture the spotty Sun at sunrise," says Stephen Mudge of Brisbane, Australia. "And then I thought it would be even nicer if that sunrise was behind the city buildings. So after a bit of time studying Stellarium and looking at maps, and then a quick reconnaissance drive, I settled on Green Hill Reservoir as a suitable location for a photo shoot." This was the result.
Since the Earth is tilted at an angle, the Ecliptic, the Sun’s middle, is not seen as a line straight across the sky except perhaps at high noon. In the Northern Hemisphere, the Sun may rise in the East and set in the West, but during the day the Sun is found further to the South in the sky than where it rises and sets. In the Southern Hemisphere, this is reversed. In the Southern Hemisphere, the Sun may rise in the East and set in the West, but the Sun will veer to the North for its apex. In the photos, placed against a static backdrop, the Sun can be seen holding too far to the South from what is expected.
The Earth wobble is such that when the magnetic N Pole of Earth comes over the horizon the globe gets a polar push, pushing the N Pole of Earth away to avoid the blast from the N Pole of Planet X. This is when the Sun is high over the Pacific, or dawn in Australia. Thus as Australia is moving North at that time, the Sun overhead seems to be curving too far to the South. Those familiar with these mechanics know they can check with a planetarium program such as Skymap to ascertain the expected angle of the Ecliptic from any place, at any time, which is what Nancy has done to examine the time-lapse photo from Australia. The Sun rising along the Ecliptic shows the Earth at an improper angle – the wobble captured in action.