YOWUSA.COM Home Page  

The Kolbrin Bible: Glenn Kimball Special Edition

Win-Win Survival Handbook

Radio Free Earth

Feel Better on Your Own

Home Page  | Subscribe  |  Archive: 2000 - 2012   Cut to the Chase Radio  |  Planet X Town Hall
Earth  |  eBooks  |  ET  |  Humanity  |  Nostradamus  |  Planet X  |  SciTech  |  SCP  |  Space  |  War



Planet X / Nibiru Flyby More Likely in 2012

YOWUSA.COM, 05-January-03
Jacco van der Worp and Janice Manning


Push Me Pull You

If you ever get a chance to rent the 1967 release of Doctor Dolittle staring Rex Harrison there is this marvelous creature called a Push-Me-Pull-You — an odd animal with two heads, one at each end.  Could you imagine how difficult it would be to make sense of this strange animal's hoof prints in the sand?

Reading the "hoof prints in the sand" of an XKBO or Planet X/Nibiru, could be equally taxing.  However, we do have ways of doing it, thanks to our monitoring of magnetic storms and gravity waves.  So let's begin tracking the beast by looking at magnetic storms.

On November 25th, 2002, the following graph appeared on the Current Solar Data website from NOAA for about an hour, a site that monitors the activity of the Earth in reaction to activity by the Sun.  It keeps track of flare activity as well as the magnetic field index of the Earth's field.

Current Solar Data website from NOAA

In the graph of the Kp magnetic field index the first bar of that day went off the scale, the maximal value of the scale being 9, a severe magnetic storm.  Within hours, the red bar showing above was replaced by a green bar of height 3 on the scale.

While this was unusual, what was more unusual was that the NOAA never offered any kind of explanation for the appearance of a possible ultra-severe magnetic storm on the graph.

Was this a system glitch that was corrected and nothing more? Maybe notů

The following day, Charlie Plyler of ELFRAD, a group monitoring Extremely Low Frequency signals (<1 Hz) emitted or transmitted by or around Earth, posted the following graph. 

(Because of the brevity of the report, we quote it below in its entirety, copyright Charlie Plyler, ELFRAD)

Gravity Wave?
November 24, 2002
July 1, 2002

On November 24th, 2002, the ELFRAD detection system recorded another unknown anomaly.  Even though there was a higher than normal magnetic outburst from the Sun, this waveform's amplitude was extremely high.  NOAA reported the Kp index as plus 9.  For a period of 36 minutes, with the peak amplitude at 23:31:42, the Kp index literally went off the chart.  

ELFRAD detection system

It is possible the ELFRAD sensors have recorded another Gravity Wave.  This waveform pictured above has some unusual characteristics.  A rough sine shaped wave lasting for 36.3 minutes starting at 23:20:37 UT, with a peak at 23:31:42 UT, lasting until 23:57:08 UT.  This equates to a signal with a wavelength 405,656,460 miles long.  As of this date, the Sun is 92,560,606 miles distant.  In other words, the length of the wave is 4.38 times the distance from the earth to the Sun.

Gravity Wave

The graph above is an FFT of the data indicated in the first graph, with a period of .000459 hertz. 

The source of this signal is unknown but is perhaps 4.38 AU distant.  If gravitational waves prove to exist, then we at ELFRAD may be the first to detect and record this phenomenon. 

Charlie Plyler

This recording coincided in time with the point at which the NOAA Kp index mentioned above, flew off the chart.  And, the second graph says even more than the first. 

This was not just noise or a system error; it is a signal; it could be a shockwave of some sort.  A Fourier transform of noise does not render this.  It is a signal of some event or possibly of a man-made signal. The wavelength is interesting too. The distance of 4.38 AU immediately rang a bell.  Some further calculation places Jupiter at that distance to within 3% (~4.5 AU) accuracy at that date given the relative positions in the Solar system of Earth and Jupiter.

The restricting factor and most important drawback is that we don't know what direction the signal has come in from.  It most likely comes from an integer number of distances of 4.38 AU (Jupiter itself can be considered a point source relative to that); it could have been from Jupiter indeed, or from much further away.

The most logical conclusion may be that Charlie Plyler is correct!  If this event was indeed a gravity wave, then what could possibly be the nature of its source? 

Could it be a sudden tugging aside of a planet from the force of a close heavy celestial body flyby?

So perhaps while Dr. Dolittle's Push-Me-Pull-You continues to leave tracks in the sand for us read, what have we seen lately with our own eyes?

Get Your Hands Up Nibiru;
Come on Out and Show Yourself

If we take our previous example a step further, the next question is obvious: Why haven't we all seen this object coming already? Good question, so let's raise the ante and assume our XKBO is already lurking out there in space at the same distance from Earth as Jupiter, equal in size to Jupiter as well.

If this is Nibiru, it is supposed to be (see below), so if this is the case, anything big enough to tug at a planet at the distance of Jupiter is bound to reflect some light.  Sounds interesting, but what about the numbers?  OK, let's start with the albedo value.

The albedo is the fraction of Sunlight that is reflected upon falling on a body.   A list of albedo values known of the planets of the Solar system follows:























You're thinking: "Known moons and planets — yup, done that. So what does this mean to me in terms of a Nibiru, a planet the size of Jupiter?"  (Or at least you should be.)

For the purpose of this discussion, let's assume our Nibiru has an albedo value of 0.05.  (When compared with the Moon's albedo, this value is fairly realistic.)  Now that we've got size and brightness, let's talk distance and round things out. 

Because our example Nibiru is passing through Jupiter's orbital neighborhood, it is a tenth as bright as Jupiter, with a magnitude of -1.7. Does this mean we will need a telescope to see it? No.

Anyone could observe it while standing in his or her own backyard without needing a telescope or even a cheap pair of binoculars. This is because Nibiru in this example would have a magnitude of -1.7 and objects of this magnitude are bright enough to be seen with the naked eye.

Consequently, if the Nibiru flyby were to happen later this year as many feel, everyone would already be talking about it because we could stand our in our back yards, point up to spot in the night sky and say authoritatively, "that's Nibiru."

While we have not seen any hard evidence yet that compels us to believe in a 2003 flyby, the panoply of disturbing perturbations in our solar system tells that we cannot afford to stick our heads in the sand either. 

The perturbations clearly tell us that something is coming, so we at YOWUSA hope that our readers are already or will soon become a certified, codified and testified naked eye, amateur astronomers at large. (For a more detailed calculation check our message board.) 

Always Start With Sitchin

Assuming you've taken up our amateur astronomer challenge (as opposed to dismissively sticking your head in the sand), no doubt your neighbors will be sure to pass by while you're stargazing in your yard and ask, "Yo Sagan, so whaddya see up there chief?" 

When that happens, tell them you're "looking for an XKBO" and then go right into Sitchin's work, starting with a recap of Steve Russell's interview with Zecharia Sitchin, a leading authority on the matter of Planet X (Nibiru). 

This is because Steve's article drives straight to the heart of one very important question -- the timeframe and periodicity of the passages of Planet X, Nibiru (or whatever its name is.)

[1] [2] [3]