A new bright spot on Venus


Total Solar Eclipse of 2009 July 22


SS: there may be to this as we approach but this is once again pretty rare for a solar eclipse to be followed by an occultation of schwassman-wachmann 1 only a few hours later .. we have the solar eclipse with comet SW1 and the Beehive Cluster all in the same region of the sky at the same time .

SS: this eclipse will actually reverberate for months because the solar eclipse followed by occultation of SW1 as it begins to cross the ecliptic near the BEEHIVE cluster .. every month hereafter the moon will occult SW1 in the beehive crown. i fast forward all the way to december and sw1 was still in the beehive crown at the ecliptic so we can keep a watch on that .

of the Fake Studio ECLIPSE

Ancient Egyptians and the Constellations
The Ancient Egyptians' knowledge of geometry and Precession is clearly demonstrated on the Nermer Plate. The centre point is the tip of the White Leo/Gemini Crown. Line One is through the Club. Line Two bisects the Crown. This creates four angles each of 90 degrees. Line Three is the horizontal at the tip of the Crown. Line Four is the vertical through the tip of the Crown. Already the formation of angles of 30 degrees can be observed. The tip of the White Leo/Gemini Crown becomes a dot within a circle; the Ancient Egyptian hieroglyph for Ra and the concept of Precession. It is the pinnacle of the Axis Munde around which the heavens appear to revolve. (See Part 5) A revolution through the heavens of twelve 30-degree segments can take one year or, in the case of Precession of the Ages of the Zodiac, 25920 years. The division of the heavens into twelve 30-degree segments gives the appearance of a starburst. A further division into 15-degree segments creates the 24-hour day.

SS: i personally add to this that what we are actually talking about with the Leo/Gemini crown is the Beehive Cluster which lies between the two ..

A cluster of stars better known by the name the "Beehive Cluster", or the Latin equivalent, Praesepe, which not only means a "hive" but also a "Manger", or "Crib". The name Beehive derives from the appearance of a swarm of stars in a dance of activity. In Orphic teaching, souls were symbolized by bees, not only because of the association with honey but also because they migrate from the hive in swarms, since it was held that souls 'swarm'.

A total solar eclipse is seen from an aircraft over Patna, India, Wednesday, July 22, 2009. The longest solar eclipse of the 21st century pitched a swath of Asia into near-darkness after dawn, as millions watched the once-in-a-lifetime phenomenon Wednesday.
(AP Photo/Shreya Sahai) 

The sun is covered by the moon during a total solar eclipse in the Indian city of Varanasi. The longest solar eclipse of the 21st century plunged millions across Asia into temporary darkness on Wednesday, triggering scenes of religious fervour, fear and excitement in India and China. (AFP/Pedro Ugarte)

In this photo taken Wednesday, July 8, 2009, Sri Lankan fishermen, also known locally as stick fishermen, sit perched on stilts fixed into the ocean floor as they fish in Koggala area, south of Galle, Sri Lanka.
(AP Photo/Gurinder Osan)

Moon over Macedonia : The full moon is seen behind the blue neon cross of a church in Skopje, Macedonia.
(AFP/Robert Atanasovski)

A statue of Houyi, a Chinese legendary hero who shot down nine suns with his bow and arrow, is silhouetted against a partial solar eclipse in Changzhi, Shanxi province July 22, 2009. The longest total solar eclipse of the 21st century began its flight on Wednesday across a narrow path of Asia, where it was expected to darken the skies for millions of people for more than six minutes in some places. Picture taken with double exposure. REUTERS/Stringer (CHINA SOCIETY) CHINA OUT.

A partial solar eclipse is seen above the Great Wall of China at Badaling, north of Beijing Wednesday, July 22, 2009. The longest solar eclipse of the 21st century pitched a swath of Asia from India to China into near darkness Wednesday as millions gathered to watch the phenomenon (AP Photo/Greg Baker)