While I was in Rome with Mrs DarkStar, I took the opportunity to visit many of the wonderful sights that this ancient city has to offer. As you might appreciate, I’m always on the look out for the kind of symbolism that might be associated with the Dark Star. In the pantheon, I spotted this rather ornate fresco, resplendent with star-filled crosses, and a number of winged star symbols. This series of astronomical symbols lies behind a pair of pillars, each one of which is topped with a star of its own. There is thus, pretty clearly, an archaeo-astronomical theme to this series of motifs.
For a number of years, I’ve been trying to figure out how a massive planet could have evaded direct detection in visible light and infra-red, despite there being a lot of indirect evidence for its existence. I’ve not been alone in wondering this, although many of the researchers who have been working on this problem have been coming to it from a slightly different angle. They’ve been of the opinion that Nibiru is almost upon us, but has not been spotted by astronomers, for a variety of reasons (cover-up, planet hidden behind the Sun, obscuring artificial shield, exotic object, and so on…). I’ve always been convinced that this missing planet lies a long way out, and since the early 2000s I’ve considered it probable that it doesn’t actually come through the planetary system at all any more, although it likely did in the distant past. So, I’ve been trying to figure out how this object has evaded detection – without resorting to exotic solutions, like mini-black holes, Dark Matter, plasma shields or such like.
The figure of 3600 is a core component of the late Zecharia Sitchin’s vision and argument for the properties of his Planet X body, Nibiru. The number 3,600 stems from the unusual sexagesimal numbering system used by the Sumerians (1), and was known to them as the sar, or shar in Akkadian. I’ve often wondered why Sitchin decided on this number for the orbital period of Nibiru. Sitchin carefully thought things through before committing his ideas to paper, and such a central tenet of his work had to have something more behind it than an arbitrary choice from a series of important sexagesimal numbers. Aspects of his writings that mesh with this number pertain to: