Principia Mattymatica – Corolary VIII
Thou shalt not make unto thee any graven image, or any likeness of any thing that is in heaven above, or that is in the earth beneath, or that is in the water under the earth:(Exodus 20:4) KJV
When we change our assumption from Heliocentric to Geocentrospheric it has an effect on the distance to stellar objects. This is because of the way that stellar parallax works.
Referring back to our axiom, this time as stated by the prophet Jeremiah: If heaven above can be measured, then the Lord will cast off the seed of Israel. We know that the seed of Israel isn’t cast off, therefore we haven’t measured the heavens.
We all have the same evidence. Our choice of paradigm determines what we think it’s evidence of.– Matty’s Razor
We’ll demonstrate to you that we haven’t measured the distance to the stars either. The distance to stars is calculated by using stellar parallax, the apparent motion of the stars. The thing is, in the Geocentrospheric cosmology it’s not apparent motion of the stars, it’s actual motion of the stars.
We made the diagram below some time ago as a way of demonstrating how measuring parallax means something very different depending on whether you assume a Heliocentric of Geocentrospheric paradigm. It didn’t seem to help most people figure out the issue. We quickly learned that relative motion is a concept that people today don’t seem to be able to grasp. Stellar parallax, as used, only works because the assumption of heliocentricity was made first, before any measurements have been taken.
This has an effect on our geometry. The measured angles are the same, but they aren’t the difference between the position of Earth at midsummer vs. midwinter, a difference of 2 astronomical units (AU). They’re the difference between the position of a star at midsummer and midwinter.
The thing is, in the heliocentric paradigm our geometry starts from a triangle with a base 2 AU wide so this causes the calculated distances to be vastly exaggerated. This is what our axiom states. We have a calculation of distance based on the assumption inherent in our chosen paradigm.
If we assume the opposite, Geocentrosphericity, then the earth is stationary and the geometry of parallax is not affected by any change in position of the earth. In this case the stars are not so far away and their angular size is irrelevant. They’re tiny specks. They are fragments of crystalline firmament material (CFM) the size of football fields. The parallax we measure, the motion of the stars, is due to the motion of the stars. It’s empirical.
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