Ancient Cosmic Timekeepers Precession of Equinox Spiral Twisting Ancient Night Sky Hamlet’s Mill Hindu Yugas of Time Archaic Precession Clocks Antikythera Mechanism Device Celtic Cross Dixon Relics Flinders Petrie Royal Cubit King’s Chamber Great Pyramid of Giza Earth Measure Geometry by Precession Timekeeping Ancient Mapmaking by the Stars

The earth wobbles like a gyroscope in space as it spins once per day while it rotates around the sun during its annual course, spinning on its axis in a counter-clockwise direction, and rotating around the sun also in a counter-clockwise direction, but the earth’s spinning axis wobbles in space like a gyroscope in a clockwise direction, so as the twelve constellations appear to move clockwise along/around the horizon during the course of its annual rotation around the sun during a year, the constellations, from spring or fall equinox to equinox, appear to move counterclockwise at the rate of 72 years/per degree, or one full wobble in 25,920 years of the earth’s axis, a very slow wobble rate, measurable by the ancients.

The slowness of the earth’s wobble rate enabled the ancients to use simple mechanical devices to triangulate the geometry of the earth, using precession time, rather than solar transit time (as we do in our modern nautical mile mapping system), to measure the earth by the hexagon which fits into the circle of the earth, whose radius length, due to the nature of the hexagon form, is the same length of one side of the six-sided earth hexagon, measured from the rate of precession according to the stars relative to the horizon.

So the astronomically sophisticated ancients could measure the earth by this method of timekeeping, the methodology which is embodied in the dimensions of the Great Pyramid of Giza, as explained in article #2 at, the numbers from the methodology which were utilized in the ancient norse story about Hamlet’s Mill, and in the hindu yugas of time, denominated in the precession number 43,200, half the number of seconds in a day (according to nautical mile timekeeping), all revealing that the ancients’ base 60 math was derived from this mapping method explained in the link, measured with devices such as the Antikythera Mechanism, Maui’s Tanawa, the Mayan Staff of Power, and the Celtic Cross, whose modern facsmile, used for nautical navigation, is made by inspiration from the Dixon Relics which were found within the Great Pyramid of Giza.

And see

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