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ZetaTalk: Coordinates
Note: written during the Live ZeatTalk IRC session on Dec 3, 2001.

We have explained that the inbound Planet X is primarily on a straight line path inbound. The appearance of bobbling about is slight in its path, as during the inbound motion it can move slightly to the side or up or down, while not disturbing its primary forward motion. This is akin to a car on the highway, which might move a bit to pass another car or avoid a dead animal on the road, while still moving almost exclusively forward. The view from the front, versus the view from the side, is different, and deceptive. However, there are other reasons our Coordinates change, often from week to week. Planet X is viewed from the surface of Earth, and in this the light from the planet and its moons and dust cloud must travel toward Earth and encounters many obstacles. What is little dealt with by the common man is the degree to which light particles are deflected. They are aware that their feet seem to be displaced from their legs when they stand in water and look down, but this phenomena does not translate to viewing the heavens because their leadership in the scientific community does little to educate or assist them. If water can bend light rays in this manner, what do you suppose the atmosphere or solar wind or influence of the other planets in the system might have?

We calculate these influences, and come up with a set of coordinates on any given day that will enable an eager viewer to seek out and find this inbound monster, from any part of the globe. We are taking in this the common ground such that any viewpoint on the globe will not be that far from the coordinates. Thus, for any given viewpoint, the coordinates will most likely not be correct, but will be close. Which is why we state look around the spot. For the amateur, used to star light which enters the atmosphere in such intensity that even when most of the light rays are deflected, there are some coming directly to the scope, this is a foreign concept. However, infrared and primarily red spectrum light is more easily bent, which is why your sunsets are a brilliant orange. As we have explained, these are bent rays, not visible during the day when they are drown out by other rays, but visible when given exclusive presence on the stage.

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