|Fig. 01: Capstone 07|
|Fig.02: Capstone 19|
|Fig. 03: God C, Once the Northwest skies.|
|Fir. 04: A flaming fireaball from|
|Fig. 06: Ther are three views from various centuries: NASA,|
Maya in Cacaxtla and as found in the Nuttall Codex.
The butterfly cave of Figure 01, is just another idiomatic phrase [similar to the picture in the Borgia Codex, Lamina 07] that is only to illustrate the darkness of the night sky and the beautiful iridescent quality of the comet after it picked up metallic debris from the bursting nova. Each metal burns as a different color.
To isolate a sky event to any country or continent is sheer nonsense. Astronomy is one of the few disciplines that can stretch around the world within a 24 hour period of time and it should be considered as universal as a sun or moon eclipse along a very specific trajectory. Eclipse chasers go from one continent to another to find the perfect location for viewing the eclipse. Very seldom do they go to the same location again because our world is skewed by a 47 degree path that the sun chooses to take during our winters and summers. It travels north of the equator 23.5 degrees and then returns to the equator to pass southward for another 23.5 degrees. That gives both the sun and the moon eclipses plenty of leeway so they do not have to appear at the same location a second time.
The Maya glyphs do tell the same story and that story is explained more completely in the Popol Vuh; and in the myths of other cultures around the world. Thus, the trajectory world-wide can also be tracked by a computer, but only with the correct information gleaned from the multiple versions found world-wide. It is a fabulous story if anyone would care to try to find it.