The Bible doesn't describe a heliocentric system, but that's okay because we don't observe heliocentricity. It's a theoretical interpretation of the empirical geocentrospheric reality: it's imaginary.
The third day of creation, when God made the dry land appear and covered it with lush vegetation, is a subject of derision from atheist science trolls (ASTs) because of where it occurs in the sequence of creation.
Most of the space between the firmament and Earth is the cosmos or observable universe. There's something very odd about the cosmos: there's a disconnect between what we can see vs. what we believe about it.
Based on our first Principle, God Can't Lie and the Bible is True, it must be possible to use the Bible to deduce an accurate model of the cosmos. We're not talking about the Star Trek universe of the popular science paradigm (SciPop).
Axiom IV is "The Internal Structure of Earth and Size of the Cosmos is Unknowable." We can deduce Principle I from the following physical evidence, empirical observations or established theories which are part of Axiom IV.
Axiom III is "Earth is the Center of the Observable Universe." We can deduce Principle I from the following physical evidence, empirical observations or established theories which are part of Axiom III.
In the wake of recent fluctuations in Betelgeuse's brightness, astronomers have rigorously examined the star's vital statistics, and come up with a bit of a surprise.
Scientists studying the star Betelgeuse have determined that it’s actually roughly 25% closer than previous estimates.
Objects in space may be closer than they appear. Betelgeuse isn't only around 25% closer to Earth than previously thought, but it’s also considerably smaller. Those aren't our words, they're from the popular science press (SciPop).
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.