The previous post ended with a sacred geometrical diagram expressing the eclipse yearthe time taken (346.62 days) for the sun to again sit on the same lunar node, which is when an eclipse can happen. as circumference and four anomalous months as its diameter. The circle itself showed an out-square of side length 4, a number which then divides the square into sixteen. If the diameter of the circle is 4 units then the circumference must be 4 times π (pior π: The constant ratio of a circle's circumference to its diameter, approximately equal to 3.14159, in ancient times approximated by rational approximations such as 22/7.) implying that the eclipse year has fallen into a relationship with the anomalous monthThe time taken for the Moon, in its orbit, to reach its nearest position (largest size) to the Earth equal, on average, to 27.554 days., defined by the moon’s distance but visually by manifest in the size of the moon’s disc – from the point of view of the naked eye astronomy of the megalithic.

In this article I want to share an interesting and likely way in which this relationship could have been reconciled using the primary geometry of π, that is the equal perimeterA type of geometry where an rectilinear geometry has same perimeter as a circle, usually a square but also a 6 by 5 rectangle whose perimeter is 22, assuming pi is 22/7 or 3 + 1/7. model of a square and a circle, in which an inner circle of 11 units has an out-square whose perimeter is, when pi is 22/7The simplest accurate approximation to the π ratio, between a diameter and circumference of a circle, as used in the ancient and prehistoric periods., 44.

An equal perimeter for this belongs to a circle of diameter 14, since 14 times 22/7 equals 14. Since the units are common and arbitrary for any scheme, the equal perimeter geometry was learnt early, by the megalithic, and evidence exists in monuments from then onwards, as a working building method.

In its simplest form, two concentric circles with diameter 11 and 14 and a square of side length 11 lies as natural “attractor” for resonance of celestial time periods. The next articlewill explore this fourfold nature of the diameter in terms of the eclipse phenomenon, in a form amenable to such megalithic methods.

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