Lost GeniusBased on the work of John Martineau in his book, "A Little Book of Coincidence", this video shows some of the geometries that occur within the orbits of the solar systems planets. I have taken planetary speeds and orbital periods to ascertain a mean orbital circumference. I have also added the planets apoapsis and periapsis from the sun as offset circles. We find that the geometries also define these distances as well. Perhaps in the future when looking for "Goldilocks" planets, we will be taking into account the orbital geometries of the star systems other planets.

Geometry in the solar systemLost Genius2013-08-08 | Based on the work of John Martineau in his book, "A Little Book of Coincidence", this video shows some of the geometries that occur within the orbits of the solar systems planets. I have taken planetary speeds and orbital periods to ascertain a mean orbital circumference. I have also added the planets apoapsis and periapsis from the sun as offset circles. We find that the geometries also define these distances as well. Perhaps in the future when looking for "Goldilocks" planets, we will be taking into account the orbital geometries of the star systems other planets.Platonic Solids Nesting within each other.Lost Genius2012-07-08 | In light of all the research that David Wilcock has done in regards to geometric energy fields in our planet and others in the solar system, referring in particular to the work of John Martineau in his book "A little book of Coincidence", amongst many others, I felt the need to share the simplistic beauty of the nested platonic solids as I can see them. I modeled the 5 Platonic solids in 3-dimensions to show how they all nest together.

Starting with a cube of side length 1 we find the diagonal of the faces at sqrt2 (1.414) give the two Tetrahedron in star configuration or Merkabah. Pointing to the centre of each face of the cube is a point of the Octahedron with side length half sqrt2 (0.707). The side lengths of the cube make one of the lines in the 5 pointed star and therefore making a pentagon and one of the faces of the Dodecahedron with side length inverse phi or 0.618. Continuing out the lines of the Dodecahedron gives the points for the Icosahedron being the largest and smallest shape in this video. The larger Icosahedron has side length of Phi or 1.618 and the smaller one has a side length of inverse phi^2 or 0.382.

I give all my thanks and gratitude to Robert Lawlor and his groundbreaking book "Sacred Geometry Philosophy and Practice" for all the knowledge he poured into it. It has been a bible for me for many years.