Measure the Heavens

Thus saith the LORD; If heaven above can be measured, and the foundations of the earth searched out beneath, I will also cast off all the seed of Israel for all that they have done, saith the LORD.

(Jeremiah 31:37) KJV

We start with a simple observation: God hasn’t, and won’t, cast off the seed of Israel. This leads us to a conclusion: We haven’t measured the heavens. So why do we think that we know the distance to the sun and its mass?

Astronomy and Cosmology, like their earthly counterparts Evolutionary Biology and the Geological Time-scale, are part of what we refer to as popular science (SciPop). It has a very different explanation for our existence than the one revealed to us in the Bible. It depends on five leaps of faith, the axioms of SciPop.

The Induced Axioms of Mainstream Science (SciPop)

1There’s a causal relationship between space-time and gravityIsaiah 48:13
2Earth orbits the sunEcclesiastes 1:5
3Stars are distant suns and galaxies1 Corinthians 15:40-41
4Nuclear decay has always been constantDeuteronomy 32:22
5Humanity is a product of of biological evolutionRomans 5:12
– Axioms of the Dominant Paradigm of Modern Science

Despite what you may believe we’ve never directly measured the distance to the sun. Its distance is calculated using radar and the planet Venus when it’s at its greatest elongation. The distance to the other planets is also calculated, not measured. The distance to stars is calculated using stellar parallax and herein lies a problem: Parallax depends on having two lines of sight to a star or planet, as observed when the Earth is on opposite sides of the sun in its orbit.

Do you see the problem? The assumption has been made that the Earth is moving before the measurements were taken. It’s a premise, not a conclusion which can be deduced. It’s theoretical, which means imaginary. By contrast the Bible describes a cosmology which is empirical.

Biblical Geocentrosphericity

  1. Earth is stationary, it doesn’t have daily rotation.
  2. The sun isn’t a star, it’s the sun, there’s only one.
  3. Stars aren’t distant suns, they’re stars, we don’t know what they are.
  4. Galaxies are swirls of unknown luminous matter (ULM).

The idea that the stars could be suns like ours but at a great distance was first explored by Galileo. Later work by Newton and the great physicists and astronomers gave a sound mathematical basis to this idea, in the sense that it was shown to be theoretically possible. However, the same mathematical formulas can describe a system where Earth is the center, it’s orbited by the sun, and the stars are in fact small, close, and set in a vast sphere centered on the Earth.

Galileo also made calculations of the distances to stars based on the assumption that stars are suns like ours, and therefore their apparent size is related to their distance from us. Astronomy has been painted into a corner by his idea. If, as we believe, a star like our sun appears to be a certain size because of its great distance from us, what happens when we see something beyond it?

What we thought was a dim speck looks different in a photo from the Hubble telescope. It turns out to be a swirl of brightly glowing particles. A cloud of dust. However, it’s far beyond something which we believe is a sun like ours. Now if every minute speck in the dust cloud has to be a star the size of ours, then that means it has to be really huge, and, therefore, really, really far away.

So what if we find something beyond it? It has to be even bigger and further away. This is what we call the geometry of despair. We haven’t measured the heavens as Astronomers would have you believe. We’ve applied complicated mathematics to certain assumptions and built a false mathematical construct.

Here’s a testable hypothesis for you: The visible stars and the Kuiper Belt Objects are the same thing. It will be shown that the stars and Kuiper Belt Objects line up perfectly. Kuiper Belt Objects are reflective, and in many cases made of ruby and sapphire, which accounts for the apparent blue or redshift.

October 17th – Corollary VIII

Matty’s Parallax


2 Replies to “Measure the Heavens”

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