13 The Moon & 91 the 4 Seasons « Revamp Your Mind
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The Number 13

The Number 13 is a change number. In the Fibonacci sequence which goes like this, 0+1=1, 1+1=2 ,2+1=3, 3+2=5, 5+3=8 ,8+5=, 13 and so on. In this sequence you are basically adding on the last new number to the next.

The Moon is the only natural satellite of the Earth and the fifth largest moon in the Solar System. It is the largest natural satellite of a planet in the Solar System relative to the size of its primary, having 27% the diameter and 60% the density of Earth, resulting in 1⁄81 its mass. Among satellites with known densities, the Moon is the second densest, after Io, a satellite of Jupiter.

The Moon is in synchronous rotation with Earth, always showing the same face with its near side marked by dark volcanic maria that fill between the bright ancient crustal highlands and the prominent impact craters. It is the brightest object in the sky after the Sun, although its surface is actually dark, with a reflectance just slightly higher than that of worn asphalt.

Its prominence in the sky and its regular cycle of phases have, since ancient times, made the Moon an important cultural influence on language, calendars, art and mythology. The Moon’s gravitational influence produces the ocean tides and the minute lengthening of the day.

The Moon’s current orbital distance, about thirty times the diameter of the Earth, causes it to appear almost the same size in the sky as the Sun, allowing it to cover the Sun nearly precisely in total solar eclipses. The Moon’s linear distance from the Earth is currently increasing at a rate of 3.82±0.07 cm per year, but this rate is not constant

The Moon travels an average of 13.3 degrees in a day and orbits the Earth 13 times in one year. The radius of the Moon is 1,080 miles compared to the Earth at 3,960 miles, a ratio of 3:11

Divide 3 into 11 provides the result of 0.27272727, which is the Moon’s sidereal cycle, that is once it returns to a fixed point or star (sidi) is 27.3 days.

* Tidal Effects

The tides on the Earth are mostly generated by the gradient in intensity of the Moon’s gravitational pull from one side of the Earth to the other, the tidal forces. This forms two tidal bulges on the Earth, which are most clearly seen in elevated sea level as ocean tides. Since the Earth spins about 27 times faster than the Moon moves around it, the bulges are dragged along with the Earth’s surface faster than the Moon moves, rotating around the Earth once a day as it spins on its axis.

The ocean tides are magnified by other effects: frictional coupling of water to Earth’s rotation through the ocean floors, the inertia of water’s movement, ocean basins that get shallower near land, and oscillations between different ocean basins. The gravitational attraction of the Sun on the Earth’s oceans is almost half that of the Moon, and their gravitational interplay is responsible for spring and neap tides. Over one lunar month more than half of the Moon’s surface can be seen from the surface of the Earth.

The libration of the Moon over a single lunar month.

Gravitational coupling between the Moon and the bulge nearest the Moon acts as a torque on the Earth’s rotation, draining angular momentum and rotational kinetic energy from the Earth’s spin. In turn, angular momentum is added to the Moon’s orbit, accelerating it, which lifts the Moon into a higher orbit with a longer period. As a result, the distance between the Earth and Moon is increasing, and the Earth’s spin slowing down.

Measurements from lunar ranging experiments with laser reflectors left during the Apollo missions have found that the Moon’s distance to the Earth increases by 38 mm per year (though this is only 0.10 ppb/year of the radius of the Moon’s orbit).

Atomic clocks also show that the Earth’s day lengthens by about 15 microseconds every year, slowly increasing the rate at which UTC is adjusted by leap seconds. Left to run its course, this tidal drag would continue until the spin of the Earth and the orbital period of the Moon matched. However, the Sun will become a red giant long before that, engulfing the Earth.

The lunar surface also experiences tides of amplitude ~10 cm over 27 days, with two components: a fixed one due to the Earth, because they are in synchronous rotation, and a varying component from the Sun. The Earth-induced component arises from libration, a result of the Moon’s orbital eccentricity; if the Moon’s orbit were perfectly circular, there would only be solar tides.

Libration also changes the angle from which the Moon is seen, allowing about 59% of its surface to be seen from the Earth (but only half at any instant). The cumulative effects of stress built up by these tidal forces produces moonquakes.

Moonquakes are much less common and weaker than earthquakes, although they can last for up to an hour—a significantly longer time than terrestrial earthquakes—because of the absence of water to damp out the seismic vibrations. The existence of moonquakes was an unexpected discovery from seismometers placed on the Moon by Apollo astronauts from 1969 through 1972.

**91 & The Four Seasons

Modern mid-latitude astronomical

Modern astronomical timing is the basis for designating the temperate seasons on most modern Gregorian calendars world-wide, although some countries like Australia, New Zealand, and Russia prefer to use meteorological reckoning.

The precise timing of the seasons as viewed by astronomers is determined by the exact times of transit of the sun over the tropics of Cancer and Capricorn for the solstices and the times of the sun’s transit over the equator for the equinoxes. For 2013 these times are:

Equinoxes Solstices
Mar 20, 11:02 UTC June 21, 05:04 UTC
Sept 22, 20:44 UTC Dec 21, 17:11 UTC

The following diagram shows the relation between the line of solstice and the line of apsides of Earth’s elliptical orbit. The orbital ellipse (with eccentricity exaggerated for effect) goes through each of the six Earth images, which are sequentially the perihelion (periapsis—nearest point to the sun) on anywhere from 2 January to 5 January, the point of March equinox on 20 or 21 March, the point of June solstice on 20 or 21 June, the aphelion (apoapsis—farthest point from the sun) on anywhere from 4 July to 7 July, the September equinox on 22 or 23 September, and the December solstice on 21 or 22 December.

If you add the sum of 1+2+3+4+5+6+7+8+9+10+11+12+13 you’ll get 91, the number of days in a season and 13 times 4 equals 52, the number of weeks in a year. Ancient Hebrew and Vedic calendars are Lunar based.

In the Vedic system, there are 27 Lunar mansions or Nakshatras, each day the Moon enters a new mansion every 13.33333 degrees or (13 degrees and 20 Minutes).

In one sidereal day we have 800 minutes ((13X 60 (minutes) + 20) divide 1440 Earth minutes by 800 sidereal minutes for one day, equals 1.8 -18 being the number of the Moon or if you will 6+6+6 = 666.

The moons number is 18 or 18 years. (probably why like me so many teenagers are problematic at age 18!)

13 being Fibonacci number and is the number of change or some say rebellion. This is why this number is not liked much. People do not like change and when the 13 comes along if they are not ready for a change, it can really hurt, however it sometimes changes for the better.

The Moon timing unfolds into a larger timing, the moon is a small 666 number (18 = 6+6+6) and unfolds into Jupiter 666 cycle.

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* Ref:https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Moon
**Ref:https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Season

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