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Celestial Astronomy - Articulation

by Richard Van Steenberg 4 years ago in astronomy

Planets have Major, Moons have Minor Articulation.

Articulated Arm
The concept of articulation is not something most people are familiar with. The term articulation can have meanings in a variety of disciplines. In the context we are going to be discussing here it will be used to describe the movement of objects around a point similar to a joint on the body.In the image above you can see that the excavation arm on the tractor has a few moveable joints where the arm pivots from to change its movement. So the arm is said to be articulated at those joints.Another example we will use is the arm on a human body. It is articulated at the shoulder, elbow, wrist, and each finger at the knuckles. The key is that the shoulder has the strongest joint and each one is successively weaker as you approach the tip of the finger.The concept of articulation is totally foreign to legacy Astronomy. This is one of the reasons it is so difficult to understand Planetary Evolution because without being able to visualize the articulation the Planets and Moons seem to have a random chaotic order to them. Once you understand the principle of articulation and how the Planets and Moons are articulated you can see the repeating definable patterns that demonstrate how they work. After learning about Lunar Accumulation the next step is to understand Articulation. For the purpose of explaining how the Planets and Moons are articulated at this stage of the process, we are just going to focus on the planets out to Pluto. Those are the ones most people are familiar with and it becomes to complex at this early stage to discuss the celestial bodies beyond Pluto.Where Celestial Astronomy differs from legacy Astronomy is that Celestial Astronomy has the planets "floating" away from the Sun throughout their lifetime. You could also think of the concept of floating as being synonymous with growing. So Pluto would be the oldest Planet and Mercury would be the youngest. Legacy Astronomy thinks they are all the same age.When the first Comet binds with the Star and becomes a Planet that Planet is now articulated with the Star in a major articulation. When another Comet arrives if it goes into a linkage orbit and becomes a Moon during Lunar Accumulation that Moon will have a minor articulation with the Planet.When the next Comet arrives that becomes a Planet, the previous Planet will float outward and the newer Planet will become articulated with the Star and the Planet that moved outward will become articulated with the new Planet.So let's say you have a Planet called Planet A that is the first Planet. Planet A is articulated with the Star similar to the shoulder on the human body. When Planet B becomes a Planet and becomes articulated with the Star it becomes the shoulder and Planet A floats outward and becomes the elbow. So all the Planets have major articulations that originate with the Star and progress outward until you reach the last planet. All the Moons have minor articulations with each Planet where their motion is moored. In our system, Mercury would be like the shoulder and Pluto would be like the tip of the finger. Mercury has the strongest articulation and Pluto has the weakest. To give you an example of how articulation varies in strength as you move outward from the Star you can see that Pluto's articulation is so weak that it cannot even maintain its orbital banding similar to the lanes on a racetrack and has infringed on Neptunes.

Ordered Banding of a High School Racetrack

ordered banding of a high school race track

Pluto's weak articulation causes it to orbit inside Neptune.

Pluto's orbit inside Neptune's

Celestial Astronomy varies significantly from legacy Astronomy. The Planets all have different ages. Mercury is the youngest, Pluto is the oldest (relative to the ones discussed in this article). Their respective position shows how they are articulated with Mercury having the strongest articulation and Planet being successively weaker until Pluto which is the weakest (relative to the ones discussed in this article).Now that we have a basic process in place which explains the repeatable definable process that the Comets, Planets, and Moons undergo we will look at the different phases the Planets go through in their lifecycles starting with the Mercurian phase in the next article.Follow me on vocal media for more stories at:HumanoidExtraTerrestrialsLiveAmongUs.comYou can find an index of Celestial Astronomy stories at the bottom of:CelestialAstronomy.com

Richard Van Steenberg

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