Author Topic: clock  (Read 1200 times)

Offline waive15

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clock
« on: February 02, 2021, 06:19:02 AM »



   ... : 00 : 06 : 02 : Feb : 2021 : Pisces(the Fishes) : ...
   ...  min  h     day  mon  year     Sign of the Zodiac  ...
   ...  60   24  ~30   12   ~2`150 12 ...

---

Year
       11                                     12                        1                      2
 ... ,Aquarius(the water carrier), Pisces(the Fishes)| Aries(the Ram), Taurus(the Bull), ...
                                                                        -->
Great Year
      11                     12                    1                           2
 ... ,Taurus(the Bull), Aries(the Ram)| Pisces(the Fishes), Aquarius(the water carrier), ...
                                                    -->
                                          /in reverse order/

===

Axial precession (Great Year)

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Axial_precession

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The Age of Pisces and the Age of Aquarius

https://www.astrosoftware.com/AquariusPiscesAge.htm

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Groundhog Day (1993)

===



Offline waive15

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Re: clock
« Reply #1 on: February 04, 2021, 04:08:23 AM »
Socrates

Born: 470 BC
         470 BCE

Died: 399 BC
         399 BCE

Life span = -399 - (-470) = 470 - 399 = 71

or

Born: 1680 Age of Ram/AR/12th (age)/ ...

Died: 1751 AR/12th

Life span = 1751 - 1680 = 71


===


p - f

Pisces - Fishes

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fish (English)

Etymology 1
From Middle English fisch, from Old English fisċ (“fish”), from Proto-West Germanic *fisk, from Proto-Germanic *fiskaz (“fish”) (compare West Frisian fisk, Dutch vis, Danish fisk, Norwegian fisk, Swedish fisk, German Fisch), from Proto-Indo-European *peysḱ- (“fish”) (compare Irish iasc, Latin piscis).

https //en wiktionary org/wiki/fish

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kaufen (German)

Etymology
From Old High German koufōn, cognate with Dutch kopen. Ultimately from Latin caupō (“tradesman, shopkeeper”). Compare English cheapen.

https //en wiktionary org/wiki/kaufen

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cheap (English)

Etymology
From Middle English cheep, chepe/chepen, chep, cheap/cheapien, chapien, from Old English cēap (“cattle, purchase, sale, traffic, business, bargain, gain, payment, value, price, goods, possessions, property, market, saleable commodities, trade”), ċēapian (“to bargain, chaffer, trade, to contract for the purchase or sale of, buy, bribe, endeavor to bribe”), from Proto-Germanic *kaupaz, *kaupô (“inn-keeper, merchant”), *kaupōną, *kaupijaną (“to buy, purchase”), from Latin caupō (“tradesman, innkeeper”), related to Ancient Greek κάπηλος (kápēlos, “huckster”), likely a common Mediterranean borrowing into several IE languages, more at caupō. Cognate with Scots chepe (“to sell”), chape (“sale price”), North Frisian keap (“purchase”), West Frisian keap (“purchase, buy, acquisition”), Dutch koop (“buy, purchase, deal”), kopen (“to buy, purchase, shop”), Low German kopen (“to buy”), German Kauf (“trade, traffic, bargain, purchase, buy”), kaufen (“to buy”), Swedish köp (“bargain, purchase”), köpa (“to buy, purchase”), Norwegian Nynorsk kjøpa (“to buy, purchase”), Icelandic kaup (“purchase, bargain”), kaupa (“to purchase”); also borrowed as Finnish kauppa (“shop, trade”).

https //en wiktionary org/wiki/cheap#English

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"
...
Grimm's law was the first discovery of a systematic sound change, and it led to the creation of historical phonology as a separate discipline of historical linguistics. The correspondence between Latin p and Germanic f was first noted by Friedrich von Schlegel in 1806. ..."

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Grimm%27s_law
« Last Edit: February 06, 2021, 06:43:43 AM by waive15 »