At yowusa.com, we receive Planet X observation reports on a daily basis. While most are insufficient to publish, they are helpful in terms of our tracking a new kind of trend — the location of the observed objects relative to the sun.
What we’re seeing now is for a few days at a time we’ll receive several reports of an object of interest in the same area relative to the sun. For example, in the past weeks we’ve received groups of reports for the one o’clock, then the seven o’clock, and then the eleven o’clock positions relative to the Sun.
In this article, we will show you a recent YouTube video observation report by Keith Lawrence in which he demonstrates a very simple, and yet highly effective, way for people to eliminate confusion over lens flares in their videos. We’ll also introduce one possible way to explain why we’re seeing the ever-changing location of observed objects of interest relative to the sun.
Giving Planet X the Finger
When YouTuber Keith Lawrence sent me links to his first few Planet X observation videos, there was too much movement for me to make a determination. So I asked him to give me a steady observation, and he did on February 22, 2016. Below is his video, and following that, a screen capture analysis.
Keith does a good job of narration to explain this lens flare test and repeats the sequence several times to eliminate any chance of “one off” debunking. Before we take a closer look at Keith’s wonderfully simple lens flare test, let’s look at the gamma test results to determine if he is showing us a natural, “hot” object.
- The false object is surrounded by red lens flare, and the natural object is at the Sun’s eleven o’clock position.
- At 0.01 gamma the false object disappears (though the flare remains) and the natural object persists.
Because Keith did not provide any provenance in his report as to the date, time, and location of his viewing, this must be considered an unverified report. However, his goal in making this video was to demonstrate a simple lens flare test.
- Begin the test with your finger away from all objects.
- As you sweep your finger, flares will appear in front of it.
- As you sweep your finger over natural objects they disappear.
- After sweeping your finger, everything should reappear.
Hats off to Keith. His test is pure KISS — “Keep It Simple Silly.” When making your own observations, use his finger test to know if you’re seeing a real object or not, without having to ask anyone else.
Another benefit of Keith’s work is that as I reviewed his video, a thought came to me about the location of the observed objects relative to the sun.
Following the Dancing Ball
As I mentioned earlier, we have received several reports each day this year, and for the last few months an interesting pattern has emerged. While these reports come from different folks worldwide, we’re now seeing consistent report groupings for the one o’clock, seven o’clock, and eleven o’clock positions relative to the Sun.
Once we had enough reports to demonstrate a significant trend, the process became much like the old sing-along movies where you sing in unison with other folks in the theater by following the dancing ball as it jumps from one word to the next. This, of course, begs the question, “What exactly are we seeing here?”
Up to now our assessment was this: Since we’re observing the approach of a brown dwarf star with its own orbiting planets and moons, that these object observations at various positions relative to the Sun were all related to different bodies in this incoming system peeking out from behind the sun at us.
Whether these objects of interest are at the one o’clock, seven o’clock, or eleven o’clock position relative to the Sun, they all have one thing in common — they are extremely close to the sun. Therefore, the statistical trend we’re seeing now leads us to another hypothesis — the bending of light.
The Einstein Effect
In 1915 Albert Einstein published his general theory of relativity which was powerful, yet lacked empirical proof. So in 1916 Einstein proposed three tests of general relativity, now known as the classical tests of general relativity:
- The perihelion precession of Mercury’s orbit.
- The deflection of light by the Sun.
- The gravitational redshift of light.
Of the three proposed tests, the smoking gun was number two — the deflection of light by the Sun.
During a total eclipse of the sun on May 29, 1919, the photos Arthur Eddington took proved that the sun had caused a deflection of roughly 1.61 seconds of arc, thereby validating Einstein’s general theory of relativity. What caused this deflection is the gravity well created by a star, as Einstein’s theory explains.
Now, if we apply this classical test to what we’re now seeing in observation reports with a single object very close to the sun at various locations, a whole new picture emerges.
It is possible that what we are now seeing are not the various different objects in the Planet X system which are in conjunction (directly behind the sun and beyond Earth’s orbit) but just one – Nibiru, the one planet in the Planet X system that is furthest away from Nemesis, the brown dwarf at the core of the system.
If this is so, what could that mean? Here is one explanation: The Planet X system is now very close to the ecliptic (the flat plane of our solar system) and closing on the point of perihelion (closest distance to the Sun) in its orbit.
Therefore, what we are now seeing is Nibiru in grouped observations of a natural object very close to the sun, but in different observation groupings at various positions relative to the Sun.
What we are not seeing is Nibiru exactly where it is, but rather, the light coming from Nibiru as it is bent by our Sun’s own gravity well. We could call this“The Einstein Effect.” Assuming this is true, events are moving quickly toward a substantial increase in catastrophic Earth changes as this year progresses.
Category: Planet X