The planets in the heavens move in exquisite orbital patterns, dancing to the Music of the Cosmos.  There is more mathematical and geometric harmony than we realize.   The idea for this article is from a book Larry Pesavento shared with me.  The book, 'A Little Book of Coincidence' by John Martineau, illustrates the orbital patterns and several of their geometrical relationships.  .

The planets in the heavens move in exquisite orbital patterns, dancing to the Music of the Cosmos. There is more mathematical and geometric harmony than we realize. The idea for this article is from a book Larry Pesavento shared with me. The book, 'A Little Book of Coincidence' by John Martineau, illustrates the orbital patterns and several of their geometrical relationships. .

If you take each of the Platonic Solids and encase each perfectly within a sphere, and then nest them all inside of each other, they produce six layers that correspond to the relative planetary orbits of Mercury, Venus, Earth, Mars, Jupiter, and Saturn.  Here are drawings representing the path of planets coupled together over several year periods, illustrating their geometric dance relationship in patters that look very similar to those made in Cymatics.

If you take each of the Platonic Solids and encase each perfectly within a sphere, and then nest them all inside of each other, they produce six layers that correspond to the relative planetary orbits of Mercury, Venus, Earth, Mars, Jupiter, and Saturn. Here are drawings representing the path of planets coupled together over several year periods, illustrating their geometric dance relationship in patters that look very similar to those made in Cymatics.

this article is interesting -- must research more but its presentation is quite lovely - how there is a strange symmetry in the earth and its environs...i.e. the moon and sun...

this article is interesting -- must research more but its presentation is quite lovely - how there is a strange symmetry in the earth and its environs...i.e. the moon and sun...

The Solar System. Mercury Mercury fully rotates (One day) once every 58.646 Earth days Mercury Orbits the sun faster than any other planet A full orbit.

The Solar System. Mercury Mercury fully rotates (One day) once every 58.646 Earth days Mercury Orbits the sun faster than any other planet A full orbit.

Mercury Orbit : 87 . 969 days Rotation 58 . days Radius : 383 Earth Mass : 0 . 05530 Earth Gravity Closest to Sol Mercury is also the smallest planet . It ' s Mercmost notable feature is an unusually large iron core . One theory suggests that billions of years

Mercury Orbit : 87 . 969 days Rotation 58 . days Radius : 383 Earth Mass : 0 . 05530 Earth Gravity Closest to Sol Mercury is also the smallest planet . It ' s Mercmost notable feature is an unusually large iron core . One theory suggests that billions of years

Newton's laws of motion assume the force between two objects depends on the mass and distance of each and, using this, it is possible to calculate the orbits of planets precisely (stock image). However, Mercury's orbit was found to be an exception to this rule, which Einstein's General Relativity theory accounted for

How Einstein changed the world with his theory of general relativity

Newton's laws of motion assume the force between two objects depends on the mass and distance of each and, using this, it is possible to calculate the orbits of planets precisely (stock image). However, Mercury's orbit was found to be an exception to this rule, which Einstein's General Relativity theory accounted for

Un día de Mercurio (de amanecer a amanecer) dura exactamente dos años mercuriales (176 días terrestres)

Un día de Mercurio (de amanecer a amanecer) dura exactamente dos años mercuriales (176 días terrestres)

Since entering Mercury orbit on March 17, 2011, NASA’s MESSENGER Spacecraft has provided astronomers with over 250,000 images and extensive other data sets.

Since entering Mercury orbit on March 17, 2011, NASA’s MESSENGER Spacecraft has provided astronomers with over 250,000 images and extensive other data sets.

The precession of Mercury's orbit. Image credit: Mpfiz/Public domain.

The precession of Mercury's orbit. Image credit: Mpfiz/Public domain.

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