Friday, July 17, 2015

I Was Wrong About the Trecena?

The Serpent Pages of the
Madrid Codex M-12 through M-18
First: the first half of the Madrid Codex is datable as Post-1584. The reason is the first day of the year is the glyph "Imix" was put place by the Church scholars for that year.
"Imix" was taken from July 26th and said to be the very first day of that year. The first month of that year----taken from February 8th---became the first time a "month" was used in the Maya languages.

The 1955 book that dates came from is called. "Por la Sen[y]al de Hunab Ku." It is basically a Mayan Hstory book.

However, it appears to use a shred of the cyphering code from medeival times. The
dates. It never was in  the location where it was expected and so, it was very difficult to find again.

The above calendar from the Madrid Codex, with its distraction of the curving serpents, and attached together one page at a time, is basically to illustrate the manner in which the calendar was used horizantally.

It aso is being used here to show that the count of 4-days per week does not work in a 52-week year.

The count of 20-day months matches only. to a TEN-month count, at the eleventh momth, it does not make a good ending. It can not add up to 365-days, or even their original count of 360-days.

But at least it does show us show the vertical count of the 1583/84 proposed Trecena was to have been used in the horizantal layout for the old 360-day year.

The four glyphs are from the first week of a 20-day count that rotates constantly to indicate the end of six months of their 18-month year.
In fact. Every "week" of the year rotates exactly the same way. each in its own column.

Such a strange count-down allows for three "years" of effective husbandry of the milpas; one year to. farm the land, and two years for the land to lie fallow and recuperate for the next three year cycle.

The four glyphs also inform the farmer the month [glyph] to burn; to plant; to reap, and the month to celebrate a good harvest.

The Trecena was created for the European farmer's mind----not the Maya. The fact that it works perfectly vertically but not horizantally tells us that it is only an example to use for the Maya quarter-year farmng method [3 months or 90 days] that allowed them time for building a new house for a neighbor and to thank their Creator at the end of a good year.

Tuesday, July 14, 2015

Star-Dragons and Maya Calendars

China 1985:
Two Fire Dragons Battle over a Ball of Fire
or Two Comets AND an Exploding Nova
 or Two Sky Ball Players
Our Constellations. (Winter/Summer)
Our Spinning Earth as Earth Orbits
Around the Sun.

Why is the math not workin for the. Maya Calendar Systems? There is no way for such complex calculus to work, even when it has proven itself to be the most time-saving and efficient way to go backwards in time. the is no modern astronomy record that shows a complete life of any one star or nebula. No astronomer has  lived long enough to study a single sky element. Now stars or star events are discovered daily by one or another person. Since a star event can take hundreds of years to become what it is meant to be; that is hundreds of years of recording the same information year after boring year.

The problem is in ancient times changes that range from 445-days to correct the agricultural year [Caesar's solution]; or the 38-year difference between Spain and Portugal [that allowed Columbus to sail with Vespucci] thus giving Vespucci the privilege of naming our lands and Columbus the privilege of discovering half of it.], a telescope allows no time for dawdling. There must be money made available for upkeep and if nothing is different for such a long time, supporters disappear.

Math to investigate past eras do not keep people interested either. Providing past data has to be accurate also. Dating errors all around the world when explorers tried to prove they had "discovered" the remains of the oldest humanoid in the world; to our computer generated time alteration [a 'nano' second] That will take eons to become viable.

The Julian Calendar that count backward into time may be the best way to create an ancient record, but unless all the date changes over time are accounted for, how can anyone ensure real dates are being generated?

One problem that arises is that One Imix was given to the meso-american people by the Church as their date for the first day of the New Year.  The European calendar day of that glyph was February 8, 1584 but it became the January 1st of that year.

Since no date names had ever been given, the Church decided that such names would assist researchers later to compare the two systems. As it is, The Book of the Years by Edmonson stated:

"Mixtec Month Names remain linguistically' undocumented." (1968, 211)

Zero Pop was given as the name of the first month of the year as July 26. 1583. Yet, it also became the first month (January) of 1584 in Mexico by Church mandate.

H.m.m.m.m Between February 8 and July 26 is almost six months. Six months are 180 days for one-half a year. It appears to me that is where the missing 120 might be hiding in just one more twisted idea of adjusted time. 

The TRECENA is a paltry, insignificant error in compiling information about dates. Even so, with the gross obvious difference of saying that the number 52 equaled Years; not Weeks, as it should have been.

First: To use the Madrid Codex Serpent pages calendar as a Trecena starting place it only leads to even more improbable errors.

If one would work out the whole thirteen numbers as intended vertically; it becomes obvious that even the 20 day count does not coincide with meso-american date clearly post-1583 AD since One  Imix is the first day of the 52-WEEK cycle.

Secondly: If one would do the 4-day weeks, as in the Madrid, using the Trecena as inferred there, its vertical layout gives you [starting with Imix] three sets of four days down ending in Ahaw. This competes 12 lines down. The 13th line then repeats the first line begining a new round.
As the 13th line repeats the line starting with Imix to repeat the cycle to the third set again. . . . and . . . again. . .  just as many year elements you care to compute.

This automatic repeat function then adds the first row of a year by repeating the Imix row again across the page horizontally which creates a "monster year."

In this instance to use the 13 count against the day names has no value as a counter of days. If the counter was more accurate----with a twelve-count repeated normally----it would not help in the 360-day [as a 6.9-day week] year  or during a 365.25-day year [as a 7.1-day week] year.

A true 7-day week inferred 90-day quarterly count is not possible in a 30-day month of 20-days plus 10. The Julian Calendar System then would always be more accurate.

(To Be Continued)

Sunday, July 12, 2015

An Approved Star Map of the Catastrophe

Stela 22 at Izapa:
The Square-Nose Beastie on top of the Roof of the Sky.
Athough the above  is a glphic "map" it is not considered to be a historical one. It does  apear that a lot is going on in the skies over Izapa, in Chiapas, Mexico. What did the Square-Nose Beastie have to so with it?
There he sits on the sky top with his nose awry and his square eye.

Well, for one, he "ate the stars of the Milky Way" and made a path for the bees to attack the humans on earth. There are star-creatures in the "water" under the serpent-held-up "boat."

It would be great if we had a map of the event; or at least a visual portrayal of the event. But first we have to know from where the threat came to our earth. Then it would produce a sort of a time-line if the dates with no month names could ever become a good reference point.

View below is the direction the event came from. If the god is the Death God, then it must be from the Land of Dead in the west.
Dresden -b Venus glph emerhing
From the death headdress with bells
Dresden-c: Venus glyph Man
from Sun and Moon Eclipse
View to the right [or below] tells us it is a special sky event that had eclipsed both sun and the moon.

There is a person in the Bodley Codex of the Mixtecs, who traveled below the Equator. His name was Three Dog.
Bodley Codice: 26-I Rght
He arrived at the Observatory on Sandy River.
Bodley Codex:  25-II Left
His name was Three Dog. His parents sent him south to learn about astronomy so the kingdom would be safe under the guidance of the gods.  Except for a few encounters in the Bodley, very little is known about him.
Bodley Codex: 4-II
There is one item that does stand out about the country: Two splitting mountains appear side by side. Each has a different year glyph beside it. One is dark and the other seems to be lighter.

There is a copy of a map of the Mixtec area to be found on blog March 23, 2013. One particular area that has been mentioned in text was thought to be an old area of Apuala called Lotepec. East was at the top as a brilliant flaming sun on the left side of the arc that supposedly indicated the lost puebla.  
Map of Tezacoalco and Apuala. Oxaca
Benson Library at the University of Texas at Austin.
Yes, the sun is there but, if it came from the Northwest, it has to be a comet with the cradle of its birth immediately below it.

Next to it seems to be the constellation Cancer, then Gemini. The Broken Tree of the Milky Way is next with a very bright star to the right if it, called Vega. A small beehive is underneath it, i.e.: Ophiuchus.

A serpent (a very dead Draco) is wrapped around a new tree rising behind a god or a constellation called Orion.

Next to what might be the decapitated head of Draco is a glyph called Three Dog. In front of it ia an axe hanging above a mountain to be split in half.

Modern geology in 1964 has identified a "Shear" separation between Popocatepetl and Ixtacuhuat, the two best-known volcanoes of Central Mexico, that extends from the Puerto Rican Trench in the Atlantic Ocean all the way to Baja Calfornia.

The round map that the star arc is attached to contains the nsme of the astronomer-cartographer, Three Dog. Both the central circular area and the star arc above it were officially approved by Church censors.

Therefore, in site of the mis-information given about the sky chart, both the land map and the sky chart are in the official map corpus of Mexico.

So we have one of the earlest historical sky charts of Mexico that agrees with the Bodley Codex.  Who ever put it on top of the Apuala map wanted us to know the specific dates involved in the splitting of the land. With the new calendar calculations to be presented in this blog. Maybe the true date of the catastrophe can finally be known