Mayan Hunab Ku Beehive Region Eclipse


15 January 2010

Mayan Hunab Ku Beehive Region Eclipse

Annular Solar Eclipse of January 15

The first solar eclipse of 2010 occurs at the Moon's ascending node in western Sagittarius. An annular eclipse will be visible from a 300-km-wide track that traverses central Africa, the Indian Ocean and eastern Asia (Espenak and Anderson, 2008). A partial eclipse is seen within the much broader path of the Moon's penumbral shadow, which includes eastern Europe, most of Africa, Asia, and Indonesia (Figure 1).

2010 Mars APPARITION CHARACTERISTICS Closest approach occurs at 1844 UT on January 27, 2010 (43.8 Ls) with an apparent planetary disk diameter of 14.11'' at a distance of 0.663989469429 astronomical units (AU) or 61,721, 554 miles (99,331,411 km). Opposition occurs nearly fourteen months after conjunction, when Mars is on the opposite side of the Earth from the Sun. At that time, the two planets will lie nearly in a straight line with respect to the Sun, or about five weeks after that retrogression begins. Opposition will occur at 1948 UT on January 29, 2010 (44.3 Ls), with an apparent planetary disk diameter of 14.1 arcsec.

SS: this eclipse is very interesting in that it occurs in the Mayan Hunab Ku beehive region with the two comets Beestinger + Beehiver .. the two comets are hovering around in the Hunab Ku region before they make their run .. this will occur just as the Kukulcan reaches perihelion .. what makes this eclipse even more phenomenal is the fact that Venus will be right under the sun . at this time i am still researching this event .

Mayan Astronomy
The Maya made daytime observations of Venus. Venus had a psychological effect upon the Maya and other Mesoamerican cultures, it has been shown that the Maya were timing some of their wars based on the stationary points of Venus and Jupiter. 

The Bee image of a flying god has to be related to a stinging element. Ophiuchus has a blocky appearance with a pointed roof. It has two extra areas on each side where the radishes appear to fit. The area on the left stretches out into the Milky Way, just about where there is a break in the star formation. It gives the appearance of bees either coming or going from a hive. This alone is not very convincing. The two places that use a bee-god image most prominently are near the sea coast at Tulum, and in the Mississippi area of the US.

There is still another point which should be considered. It is in the Maya Puuc area, that a bee god becomes very important, more important than God L. In the Mississippi area, also, there are references to a "bee" god, but the Inca have no such designation for this "god." Ophiuchus has a square frame with a pointed roof-like top and two side flanges (where the radish images seem to reside). On the left side, the wider flange (as the North of the Equator view) connects at the top with the Milky Way, where there is a break in the star trail. With this version, or artistic representation, the constellation has the appearance of bees coming into or leaving a hive. In spite of the lack, the Inca version of a god is shown as a serpent holder with a pointed hat which appears to fit into top of the Ophiuchus constellation. Also, the coat of arms of the Inca shows a serpent that is attached to each side of the royal headband (almost as earrings).

In Peru, the colony of Orejones (long ears because of heavy, ornate earplugs as the Meso-Americans wore), came into a favored status with the Inca. One such group came from Lake Poopo, sacred to the moon. They were from a tribe of Pacific coast slaves called Quillacas: Quilla = Moon. Their ruler was called Tacuilla: Ta = ?; Cuilla (or quilla) = Moon. (Osborne, p. 79.)