Cosmic Footprints

Cosmic Footprintology 101

Typical Cosmic Footprint with legend

Cosmic Footprintology 101
The purpose of the Cosmic Footprint chart is to facilitate the investigation of the correlation of particular configurations with various phenomena (events) that occur in our region of the Universe and specifically, those configurations that may relate to events in, on and near the Earth.

In order to interpret the Cosmic Footprint chart, you need to understand what the chart attempts to represent and its symbology. The chart represents the configuration of the significant celestial bodies, in our region of the known Universe, and the links/relationships between those bodies. On the Cosmic Footprint chart you will note a number of points and lines that display a configuration for a specific instant in time (Universal Time UT or in past parlance Greenwich Mean Time GMT).

Firstly the red dot in the center of the circle is the Sun. The blue lines emanating from the Sun at 90 degrees define the quadrants of 360 degrees of the celestial longitude. The blue line extending to the right of the screen with an arrow points to the First Point of Aries which marks 0 degrees longitude in the celestial sphere and is a well known marker in astronomy and celestial mechanics. You will also note that the 360 degree circle is divided up into 12 x 30 degrees segments by the blue and grey dotted lines emanating from the center of the chart.

Another set of quadrants are defined by the green lines at 90 degrees. These lines represent the location of these points with respect to the center of the galaxy, with the green line with arrow pointing downward to the center of the Milky Way galaxy.

Next we have two circles focused at the center of the chart. The inner circle represents the radius of the Sun = to 1. The outer circle is a qualitative representation the orbit of the Earth, for the purposes of displaying its position, ie longitude, with respect to the First Point of Aries. And the final circle is the small blue circle centered on the outer circle. This blue circle represents the orbit of the moon around the Earth.

Now we have the points on the chart to consider. As mentioned above, the large red dot in the center of the chart is the Sun. The black dot is where the Jet Propulsion Laboratory has calculated the center of the Solar System (SSBC) based on the movements of the planets in the solar system. The black dot can be located anywhere within the large circle depending on the configuration of the various bodies in the solar system. JPL has calculated that the location of the SSBC for 3000 BC to 3000 AD (for every third day ) and that data is available on their website . The blue dot on the small circle is the location of the Moon. The magenta dot is the position of the North Node of an astronomical axis where the planes of the Earth’s ecliptic and the Moon’s ecliptic intersect. That axis completes a counterclockwise revolution every 18.6 years. The brown dot on the outer circle is the location of the Earth on the outer circle which makes one revolution every 365.25 days.

We have 9 lines that represent the location/longitude of various celestial axis of interest in our galaxy, the solar system and Earth-Moon system. First the brown line from the center to the outer circle represents the axis between the Sun and Earth. The black line from the center to the black dot is the axis between the dynamic center of the Solar System and the Sun. The blue line from the center of the small circle represents the axis between the Earth and Moon. The magenta line represents axis where the orbital planes of the Earth and Moon intersect. The red line across the small blue circle represents the orientation of the Solar Earth Centered Iasoberg (vertical red lines in the Global Iasoberg Pattern – GIP). The green line across the small blue circle represents the orientation of the Galactic Earth Centered Iasoberg (vertical green lines in the GIP). The two black lines (solid and dashed) in the blue circle at 60 degrees to the Sun Earth axis (brown line) represent the axis between La Grangian points L4 and L5 respectively, which are associated La Grangian Field that is a result of the motion of the Earth around the Sun. And finally, the solid orange line in a NE/SW direction is the Iasovector, which has been determined by observations of the location of various celestial bodies/axis near it at the time of significant geophysical events.

Solar Earth Lagrangian L4/L5 Points Relation to Solar Galactic Center Axis during Annual Cycle

Annual 8 Point Dates with L4-L5 points relative to Solar Galactic Axis ver2

This is a public service announcement from As some members will have noted I have mentioned the cosmic footprint for various instants of interest in previous posts. I have also included in some of those analyses a reference to the Lagrangian Field which is a celestial mechanical reality, in particular the field between the Sun and the Earth.

I have attached a diagram which displays the days of interest during the Earth’s annual cycle around the Sun where the axis to the L4/L5 points (solid/dashed black lines) of the the above field are parallel or orthogonal to the Solar Galactic Center axis (Green Line). You will note that I have included two rectangles in the diagram to demonstrate the parallel and/or orthogonality (great word) of the L4/L5 axis with the Solar Galactic axis.

These configurations occur 8 times a year, around the following dates: Jan 16, Feb 15, Apr 17, May 17, Jul 19, Aug 19, Oct 20 and Nov 20. These dates are identified in the diagram along with the Earth’s location during the annual cycle.

You may want to print the diagram and pin it up next to you calendar. How these configurations may or may not influence geophysical phenomena on Earth or throughout the solar system are some of the areas of research conducted at