Sunday, April 14, 2019

Mars moon Deimos discovered on 8/11 at 14:40 WMT

They didn't discover it, on purpose, because they wanted the discovery to point to a date in the future 8/11/2019 which is the day the two mosques on the Temple Mount are coming down.

Mars moon Deimos discovered on 8/11 at 14:40 WMT
8/11 and 14:40 ..2019 is the 1440 Islamic year.

From Deimos discovery to 8/11/2019 is 142 years
From and including: Saturday, August 11, 1877
To, but not including Sunday, August 11, 2019
Or 142 years excluding the end date
August 11th is the 223nd day of the year with 142 remaining.
"Deimos 30.3 hours to orbit Mars" = 142 (Reverse Full Reduction)

"Deimos 30.3 hours to orbit Mars" = 1214 (Jewish)
"Jachin Boaz" = 1214 (Jewish)
"All Seeing Eye Of The Illuminati" = 1214 (Jewish)
"Close Encounters of the Third Kind" = 1214 (Jewish)
"Close Encounters of the Third Kind" = 141 (Full Reduction) 811 is the 141st prime number...

"Order the Skull and Bones" = 1214 (English Extended)
"mission control center" = 1214 (English Extended)
"The Lineage of the House of David" = 1214 (Satanic)
"Fall of Lucifer morning star" = 1214 (Reverse Satanic)
"Julius Caesar" = 1214 (Trigonal)
"Eye Of Ra" = 1214 (Reverse Trigonal)
"Senatus Populusque Romanus" = 1214 (Primes)

And the source of the 1214 number is.....
"concordia integritas industria" = 1214 (Jewish)
On the front of the Rothschild coat of arms

It takes Deimos 30.3 hours to orbit Mars
"Crucifixion of Jesus Christ" = 303 (English Ordinal)
"space time" = 303 (Jewish)
"The Book Of Revelations" = 303 (Reverse Ordinal)

If you look around lately you'll see 8/10 and 8/11 everywhere... It was even the on the stock photo they used for the big lottery win a couple of weeks ago 8/11/19

Jonathan Swift Predicted the Moons of Mars

Well, not quite, but he came close.

I was recently asked about the claim that Swift wrote about the moons of Mars in Gulliver’s Travels, published in 1726, and that he knew that there were two moons and exactly described their size and orbital period. The implication is that Swift somehow knew about the moons of Mars, Phobos and Deimos, a century and a half before they were discovered. It turns out that his predictions, if you can call them that, were accurate enough to be an interesting coincidence, but not so close that we have to consider it anything but that.

Gulliver’s Travels

If you have never read this book, I highly recommend it. The animated and live-action movies are fun for kids, but they contain almost none of the biting social satire, and generally leave out the most interesting parts of the book.

After Liliput and before Brobdingnag (the diminutive and giant lands shown in the movies), Gulliver visited Laputia, a floating island of crazy scientists. My favorite is the scientist who was trying to figure out how to get sunshine out of food by running it backwards through the digestive system. Gulliver was speaking of the Laputian astronomers when he noted:

They have likewise discovered two lesser stars, or satellites, which revolve around Mars, whereof the innermost is distant from the center of the primary exactly three of his diameters, and the outermost five: the former revolves in the space of ten hours, and the latter in twenty-one and a half.

Phobos and Deimos

The two moons of Mars, Phobos and Deimos, were discovered by Asaph Hall, Sr. on August 12, 1877. He was actively looking for Martian moons so it was no accident. This was 151 years after Gulliver’s Travels. Phobos means fear and Deimos panic – the names of the horses that pulled the chariot of the God of War – Ares. Ares is the Greek name for the Roman god Mars.

They are both small rocks of similar composition to asteroids, and so one hypothesis is that they are captured asteroids from the nearby asteroid belt. It is also possible that they formed in orbit – this is an unresolved question.

Phobos and Deimos have orbits which are about 1.4 and 3.5 diameters from Mars’ center respectively. The Laputians gave figures of 3 and 5. The periods of Phobos and Deimos are 7.7 and 30.3 hours, respectively, while the Laputians reported 10 and 21.5.

These figures are correct to within an order of magnitude, which is another way of saying that they are wrong. They are reasonable guesses, obviously, but do not betray any special knowledge. If Swift somehow knew what the figures were to any accuracy why wouldn’t he give them? Why get them close but not very close? It is a funny coincidence that he got as close as he did, but given all the opportunities for literary fiction to somewhat loosely match later scientific discoveries, the odds favor the occasional good guess.

It is also possible that Swift followed the basic logic that Mercury and Venus have no moons, the Earth has one, and Jupiter and Saturn have many. Mars is between Earth and Jupiter, so maybe it has two. There is some sense to this logic as it is probable that the farther away a planet is from the sun the more likely it is to hold moons. Too close, and the sun will grab them. The Earth’s moon is likely the result of a chance collision. While Mars is far enough away, and close enough to the asteroid belt, to have picked up a couple of moons.

It is also possible that Swift got the idea from Kepler, who in turn came to the conclusion that Mars had two moons because he misunderstood a cryptic anagram of Galileo’s. According to this reference:

In reality, the idea that Mars might have two satellites goes back to Johannes Kepler’s 1610 memoir, in which he misconstrued Galileo’s anagram to his friends announcing his discovery of Saturn’s rings. The anagram was:

s m a i s m r m i l m e p o e t a l e u m i b u n e n u g t t a u i r a s

the correct solution of which was:

Altissimum planetam tergeminum observavi. “I have observed the highest (most distant) planet [Saturn] to have a triple form.”

Kepler, a born riddle solver, made strenuous efforts to decipher Galileo’s string of characters, but he misconstrued the scrambled message to mean:

Salue umbistineum geminatum Martia proles. “Hail, twin companionship, children of Mars”, or “I greet you, double knob, children of Mars”.

That would be an interesting coincidence also – getting the answer right for the wrong reasons, but nothing extraordinary.

Of course, once the notion that Swift “knew” of the moons of Mars prior to their discovery got out, cranks of all kinds jumped on this misinformation to suit their needs. One interesting one comes from the oxymoronic creationdiscovery website. Here’s what these geniuses have to say:

From and including: Saturday, October 19, 1745 (Julian calendar in United States. Change Country)
To and including: Tuesday, August 13, 2019 (Gregorian calendar)

Result: 99,999 days
It is 99,999 days from the start date to the end date, end date included.

Or 273 years, 9 months, 26 days including the end date.

Or 3285 months, 26 days including the end date.

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