Here’s where to look in the sky for star Y1194, twin to our sun, found to have at least one planet.

From The Apocalypse Trialogue, Pt2 (via Psychedelic Salon podcast)

Rupert Sheldrake: “Interplanetary Morphic Resonance… planets of the species Gaia will be in resonance with ours. And planets of the species Venus will resonate with those, and so on…

If there is indeed morphic resonance between the planets, so that when a new form appears on Earth, it’s vastly more likely to appear on other planets, ‘til others caught up.”

Ralpha Abrahams: “A Cosmic Synchronization Principle.

…A spatial version of the God Whistle. A Cosmic Synchronization of God Whistles.”

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The experts behind Gaia’s arrival at nothingness

As seen from this Lagrange point (there are a total of five such points in the Sun–Earth system), the Sun, Earth and Moon will always be close together in the sky, so Gaia can use its sunshield to protect its instruments from the light and heat from these three celestial bodies simultaneously.

This also helps the satellite to stay cool and enjoy a clear view of the Universe from the other side.

L2 provides a moderate radiation environment, which helps extend the life of the instrument detectors in space.

However, orbits around L2 are fundamentally unstable.

“We’ll have to conduct stationkeeping burns every month to keep Gaia around L2, otherwise perturbations would cause it to ‘fall off’ the point,” says Gaia Operations Manager David Milligan.

For those used to seeing images of the International Space Station orbiting Earth, or Mars Express orbiting the Red Planet, it seems intuitive that spacecraft have to orbit something. How do you get a spacecraft to orbit around a point of nothingness?

The experts behind Gaia’s arrival at nothingness

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