Authors: Jeffrey S. Keen
Many published papers have proved that dowsing is affected by some local astronomical and physical forces. This paper details the effects on dowsing measurements over a period of one year, due to the changes in vectors caused by the spin of the earth (1) on its tilted axis, and (2) in its elliptical orbit around the sun. Via the use of a standard yardstick, significant turning points in curves representing measurements of length occur at equinoxes and solstices. Vector lengths affected by the radial spin vector pointing towards the sun have maxima and minima at equinoxes. This coincides with maximum vorticity in the radial vector as the earth's plane of spin passes through the ecliptic plane. Lengths affected by the tangential spin vector in the direction of the earth's orbit have a minimum during June and July. This is expected as the earth is furthest from the sun at aphelion, and hence at minimum vorticity. Solstices produce perturbations to the main curves.
Comments: 8 pages, 4 Figures, 1 Table.
[v1] 25 May 2011
Unique-IP document downloads: 338 times
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