Himmelswege: eMuseum zur Himmelsscheibe gestartet — grenzwissenschaft-aktuell.de

Lesezeit: ca. 3 Minuten Halle (Deutschland) – Mit der Himmelsscheibe von Nebra birgt die Sammlung des Landesmuseums für Vorgeschichte Halle (Saale) einen archäologischen Fund von Weltgeltung. Mit dem neuen „eMuseum Himmelswege“ wird die Himmelsscheibe und ihre Welt online erlebbar. Die mehr als 3.600 Jahre alte Bronzescheibe mit Goldapplikationen zeigt die älteste bekannte Darstellung kosmischer Phänomene.…

Himmelswege: eMuseum zur Himmelsscheibe gestartet — grenzwissenschaft-aktuell.de

Rome Wasn’t Built In a Day: New Evidence the Eternal City May be Older Than We Think — Before Atlantis

Although most historical accounts are rooted in the legendary founding of Rome by Romulus and Remus in 753 BCE we present new evidence based on astronomical alignments that the place we now call Rome may have been first established tens of thousands of years earlier. Click here to download paper from SSRN. Introduction Analysis of […]

Rome Wasn’t Built In a Day: New Evidence the Eternal City May be Older Than We Think — Before Atlantis

Argo Navis – Carina — Brickthology

Etymology – The Keel Pronunciation: kuh-REE-nuh Also known as: Ἀργώ (Greek for the Argo Navis) Argo Navis – Obsolete Constellation The name Argo Navis is the name of a now-obsolete constellation, it had long been known and observed by the ancient Greeks and other stargazers. For the Greeks and much of the Western World, the […]

Argo Navis – Carina — Brickthology

Mayan Moon Cycles and Astronomy — Talk Feel Heal with Rebecca Prephan

The ancient Maya people were passionate astronomers, and their central beliefs were centered around their creation story. They developed the most accurate calendar system that archaeologists still find fascinating today.  Based on the lunar cycle, a month is 29.5308 days, and the Maya based their cultural and religious events per the moon cycles. Similar to […]

Mayan Moon Cycles and Astronomy — Talk Feel Heal with Rebecca Prephan

On Ancient Numerology and Astronomy — Snow Cone Diaries

In their quest for the ultimate symbols to represent reality, an integral of their philosophical pursuits, the Greeks developed an esoteric tradition that although was not inconsistent with the pantheistic tradition within which it coexisted, was relatively independent from it. It was the secret truth of religion and was not meant for everyone. Traces of […]

On Ancient Numerology and Astronomy — Snow Cone Diaries

Alphabet of the stars — The Renaissance Mathematicus

The brightest star in the night sky visible to the naked eye is Sirius the Dog Star. Its proper astronomical name is 𝛂 Canis Majoris. Historically for navigators in the northern hemisphere the most important star was the pole star, currently Polaris (the star designated the pole star changes over time due to the precession […]

Alphabet of the stars — The Renaissance Mathematicus

Christmas Trilogy 2020 Part 3: The peregrinations of Johannes K — The Renaissance Mathematicus

We know that human beings have been traversing vast distances on the surface of the globe since Homo sapiens first emerged from Africa. However, in medieval Europe it would not have been uncommon for somebody born into a poor family never in their life to have journeyed more than perhaps thirty kilometres from their place […]

Christmas Trilogy 2020 Part 3: The peregrinations of Johannes K — The Renaissance Mathematicus