The Spectacular Rotation of Earth About the Main Axis
American Journal of Astronomy and Astrophysics
Volume 3, Issue 6, November 2015, Pages: 93-117
Received: Apr. 9, 2015;
Accepted: Oct. 26, 2015;
Published: Dec. 29, 2015
Views 2453 Downloads 41
Charles Edward Ng’hwaya Masule, Institute of Mechanical Engineering, Mechanical Process Engineering and Environmental Technology, Dresden University of Technology, Dresden, Germany
Follow on us
The fact that the orbit of Earth and the other planets in the Solar system are elliptic had been posing a mystery in science since creation. Also, explanation had been missing as to: the cause and the mysterious behavior of high and low tide as well as to the cause of Earth quakes. In this publication, it had been found that Earth rotates about the Main axis (alias the Geometric North-South axis) in a to-and-from motion with a period of about 365.24 days keeping the locus of its Obliquity fixed. All planets and natural satellites in the solar system are inclined to follow an elliptic trajectory because of the trait of the massive object in the gravitational relationship to exercise – by firing - a unilateral force, the robotics force, of decaying nature which causes the less massive partner not only to progressively change the plane of its trajectory but also causes the path of the less massive partner to be elliptic. The robotics force is responsible for the striking of quakes as well as for the happening and behavior of low and high tides. The robotics force will be represented by a sinusoidal component in the Newton’s law gravitation:
The universe keeps an eye to its celestial objects by enforcing the law of the universe:
Day and Night, Earth’s Ecliptic, Earth’s Ghost Forces of Rotation, Earth’s Rotation, Equinoxes, Solstice, Newton's Law of Gravitation, Law of the Universe, Robotics Force, Automation of the Universe, Earth Quakes, Syzygy, Syzygy Events, Moon Eclipse, Eclipses, Obliquity, Albedo, Main Axis, Geometric North-South Axis
To cite this article
Charles Edward Ng’hwaya Masule,
The Spectacular Rotation of Earth About the Main Axis, American Journal of Astronomy and Astrophysics.
Vol. 3, No. 6,
2015, pp. 93-117.
Perry, R.H. and Green, D.W.: Perry's Chemical Engineers' Handbook, 8th Edition, (McGraw-Hill, 2007).
Seidelmann, P. K. (ed.): Explanatory Supplement to the Astronomical Almanac, ISBN 0-935702-68-7, (University Science Books, CA, 1992).
Meeus J.: Astronmical Algorithms, 2nd Edition, (Willmann-Bell, 1999).
Australian Bureau of Meteorology: South Pacific Sea Level and Climate Monitoring Project, Hourly Sea Level and Meteorological Data, (Internet: http://www.bom.gov.au/oceanography/projects/spslcmp/data/index.shtml, 2015).
U.S. Geological Survey at Page URL (2015): http://earthquake.usgs.gov/earthquakes/eqarchives/year/mag8/magnitude8_1900_date.php
Moon Eclipses at http://eclipse.gsfc.nasa.gov/5MCLE/5MCLE-Figs-10.pdf
Bates, A.: Galilean Moons, Kepler's Third Law, and the Mass of Jupiter, Phys. Teach. 51, 428 (2013).
Eisenstaedt, J.: From Newton to Einstein: A forgotten relativistic optics of moving bodies, Am. J. Phys. 75, 741 (2007).
McCall, M.: Gravitational orbits in one dimension, Am. J. Phys. 74, 1115 (2006).
Hussain, Z.: On Newton's Law of Attractions, Am. J. Phys. 19, 146 (1951).
Noordeh, E., Hall, P. and Cuk, M.: Simulating the Phases of the Moon Shortly After Its Formation, Phys. Teach. 52, 239 (2014).