Patterns of Astronomical Calendar


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Have you ever counted how much does it take Sun to travel from Winter Solstice to Spring Equinox, from Spring Equinox to Summer Solstice, from Summer Solstice to Autumn Equinox and from latter to Winter Solstice again? It vaires from 89 to 94 days. It’s always 89 days from Winter Solstice to Spring Equinox. But it takes 92 or 93 from Spring Equinox to Summer Solstice, 94 or 93 days from Summer Solstice to Autumn Equinox and 89 or 90 days from Autumn Equinox to Winter Solstice. 

When its leap year with additional day at the end of February we have 92 days from Spring Eq. to Summer Solst., when its year after leap year we have 93 days from Spring Eq. to Summer Solst. and from Summer Solst. to Autumn Eq. too. Its almost always 90 days from Autumn Eq to Winter Solst. except the year when its not leap year, nor year after it of before one. There are some patterns. 

Dec 2010 – Dec 2011 (year before leap year): 89 d (W.S) 93 d (S.E.) 94 d (S.S.) 90 d (A.E.)

Dec 2011 – Dec 2012 (leap year): 89 d (W.S) 92 d (S.E.) 94 d (S.S.) 90 d (A.E.)

Dec 2012 – Dec 2013 (year after leap year): 89 d (W.S.) 93 d (S.E.) 93 d (S.S.) 90 d (A.E.) 

Dec 2013 – Dec 2014: 89 d (W.S.) 93 d (S.E.) 94 d (S.S.) 89 d (A.E.)

Dec 2014 – Dec 2015 (year before leap year):  89 d (W.S) 93 d (S.E.) 94 d (S.S.) 90 d (A.E.)

Dec 2015 – Dec 2016 (leap year): 89 d (W.S) 92 d (S.E.) 94 d (S.S.) 90 d (A.E.)

Dec 2016 – Dec 2017 (year after leap year): 89 d (W.S.) 93 d (S.E.) 93 d (S.S.) 90 d (A.E.) 

Dec 2017 – Dec 2018: 89 d (W.S.) 93 d (S.E.) 94 d (S.S.) 89 d (A.E.)

Dec 2018 – Dec 2019 (year before leap year): 89 d (W.S) 93 d (S.E.) 94 d (S.S.) 90 d (A.E.)

Dec 2019 – Dec 2020 (leap year): 89 d (W.S) 92 d (S.E.) 94 d (S.S.) 90 d (A.E.)

89 93 93 90

89 93 94 89

89 93 94 90

89 92 94 90

89 93 93 90

89 93 94 89

89 93 94 90

89 92 94 90  

and so on… These quarters can be devided into two each making 8 “months” in a year with 44, 45, 46, or 47 days in them (about 6 “weeks” consisting of 7 days plus 2-5 additional days depending on a length of a month which depends time when Sun arrives from one equinox or solstice to another). If it was real calendar each quarter (period) could begin from the first days of a “month”. Such calendar could bring us closer to the universe, to processes that are happening on Earth, closer to Mother Nature, because Gregorian-Julian calendar already doesn’t fit seasons of climate, but calendar could fit astronomical seasons.

There is one interesting thing: three such periods varying from 89 to 94 days are equal to period of pregnancy of a woman – about 271-294 days  (in ancient Egypt it was 282 days), for example time from Spring Equinox to Winter Solstice in leap year takes 276 days.

 

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