||Fwd: [TimeStar] Update on today's eclipse
||7/6/01 12:18:22 AM Pacific Daylight Time
When the U S. Geological Survey updated its web
site this afternoon, the results for recent earthquakes were more startling
than I had anticipated. Thirteen (13) of the 21 recent earthquakes
were in Japan, most of them in Honshu. These numbers are especially
interesting for two reasons:
1. The 13: 21 ratio is very close to the
"golden ratio" of the Greek Phi, or .618. This means that the
number of earthquakes in Japan reflected the golden ratio that is found
throughout nature. This is the number I look for because I often see
it in the number of events in a TimeStar window, which is 1/20th of the planet's
area, compared to all other events on the globe.
2. Honshu, Japan became a very significant
location when I laid out the TimeStar tetrahedron for the June 27 to July
9 window on the East Kennett crop circle made discovered June 21, 2001.
By using a mathematical sequence that approximates the golden ratio of .618
(Fibonacci) from the center of the tetrahedron, the coast of Honshu,
Japan was identified by latitude and longitude. I've tried several
different methods of describing areas for each TimeStar window over the years,
and concluded that the geometries of the East Kennett crop circle were the
most efficient, which is another way of saying "elegant" in the strictest
meaning of the word.