Monday, August 13, 2012

Cosmic Patterns | John H. Nelson

From 1946 to 1971 John H. Nelson, an astronomer and radio engineer working for RCA Communications Co. in New York, published an article in RCA Review describing a theory for predicting shortwave radio propagation over the North Atlantic. He compared planetary positions relative to the Sun with logs of propagation conditions maintained at RCA's receiving station at Riverhead, Long Island. Nelson found that disturbances occurred primarily in the presence of significant planetary configurations (HERE). Of nearly 1,500 forecasts that he made in 1967 he had an accuracy rate of 93.2%. He did not dare to admit his work was astrologically based. Instead he called it Astro Physics. But he was actually using all the planetary configurations and major angular aspects astrologers have been using ever since. This was a major accomplishment in the scientific realm to prove that astrology does work. 
In summation, after more than 25 years of research in this field of solar system science, I can say without equivocation that there is very strong evidence that the planets, when in certain predictable arrangements, do cause changes to take place in those solar radiations that control our ionosphere.  I have no solid theory to explain what I have observed, but the similarity between an electric generator with its carefully placed magnets and the sun with its ever-changing planets is intriguing.  In the generator, the magnets are fixed and produce a constant electrical current.  If we consider that the planets are magnets and the sun is the armature, we have a considerable similarity to the generator.  However, in this case, the magnets are moving.  For this reason, the electrical-magnetic stability of the solar system varies widely.  This is what one would expect.
John H. Nelson, Cosmic Patterns, 1974
John H. Nelson: Short-wave Radio Propagation Correlation with Planetary Positions.
In: RCA Review, March 1951