October 17th

Corollary VIII – Matty’s Parallax

Who hath measured the waters in the hollow of his hand, and meted out heaven with the span, and comprehended the dust of the earth in a measure, and weighed the mountains in scales, and the hills in a balance?

(Isaiah 40:12) KJV

We (that’s me and the Holy spirit) challenged the Twitter community to prove heliocentricity on December 25, 2015. No one has. Helio (sun) centricity (centered on, in adoration of) is sun worship. Solianity.

This gave rise to the page Science is the New Ignorance, with its list of science articles which don’t prove heliocentricity. People stopped doing that. If you have to run to Google to get the answer to a question, it’s because you don’t know the answer to the question.

If you have to Google it, it’s because you don’t know:
presenting what you found on Google, is proof that you don’t know.

Our axiom states that the internal structure of Earth and size of the cosmos are unknowable. The internal structure is more of a mystery now than it was when Victorian era polemics could decide what you were going to believe about it. However, the cosmos is transparent, we can see to the furthest reaches, so surely measuring the distance to the stars should be easy? Shouldn’t it?

We’ve shown you that, with a new understanding of gravity, we don’t know the mass of the Earth. We’ve assigned a value to it. This value is used to derive a mass for the sun and other planetary bodies by using the assumption of heliocentricity. The values are relative to each other, they aren’t absolute. We can convert heliocentric values to Geocentrospheric using Matty’s Constant. We’ve used Newton’s law of universal gravitation and Kepler’s third law of planetary motion to show that the sun can be more or less massive than the Earth, it all depends on what you want to believe. We’re no longer dependent on heliocentricity and we don’t have to induce a cosmology that fits it.

If the cosmos isn’t heliocentric then this has a profound impact on how large it is. Assuming heliocentricity inserts 2 astronomical units (AU) into the geometry that’s used to calculate the distance to the stars. They’re much closer than we thought. This also means that they’re not so massive. it turns out that we haven’t measured the heavens at all.