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Jupiter’s mean synodic period repeats after slightly less than 399-days. A synodic period completes when an observer sees the celestial sky return to the previous state. Jupiter moves into each of 12 constellations approximately every 34-days. Our own faster 365.25-day revolution about the sun overtakes Jupiter by slightly more than a month year after year.

399-Day Mean Synodic Period of Jupiter


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http://timeemits.com/HoH_Articles/mHoH_Articles/m399-Day_Mean_Synodic_Period_of_Jupiter_files/folder50px.png      399-Day Mean Synodic Period of Jupiter Jupiter’s mean synodic period repeats after slightly less than 399-days. A synodic period completes when an observer sees the celestial sky return to the previous state. Jupiter moves into each of 12 constellations approximately every 34-days. Our own faster 365.25-day revolution about the sun overtakes Jupiter by slightly more than a month year after year. Cart Item 399DMSPJ 103 kb Get this PDF article from eStore for less than $ 1

Mayan_5200-year_Great_Cycle in scripture contrasts a Long Count Creation Date from the Dresden Codex with repeating 800-year Generation Cycles involving the Antediluvian Calendar. Original Torah meanings preserve the Antediluvian Calendar primary and secondary ages with the same diligence and attention to detail. Sacred texts such as the Book of Enoch, Dead Sea Scrolls and Jubilees support scriptural evidence concerning ancient Holy Bible calendars. M5200GC http://timeemits.com/HoH_Articles/mHoH_Articles/mMayan_5200-Year_Great_Cycle_files/btn-buynow-b.png 114 kb  Get this PDF Download Only 0.99 !!! from eStore  PDF needs image updates.

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399-Day Mean Synodic Period of Jupiter

Jupiter’s mean synodic period repeats after slightly less than 399-days. Recall that the synodic period completes when an observer sees the celestial sky return to the previous state. Jupiter’s actual orbit is slightly less than 12-years or 11.86-solar-years. Jupiter moves into each of 12 constellations approximately every 34-days.  For example, Jupiter's heliacal rising occurring in the constellation Leo is followed 399-days (≈ 398.88-days) later by the next heliacal rising in the constellation Virgo. Our own faster 365.25-day revolution about the sun overtakes Jupiter by slightly more than a month year after year. Jupiter seems to shift an entire constellation toward the east from its previous place. Jupiter continues this trek near to the ecliptic plane for 391 heliacal risings altogether. The earth, sun and Jupiter are now again in the same relative positions as at the beginning of the cycle and the entire cycle repeats.

Jupiter’s close attachment to significant, round calendar values and magnificent brilliance makes the planet an easy candidate for ancient worship. Wandering stars or planets were highly praised major deities. A visible giant among the planets, Jupiter is eleven times larger than earth. The brightest stars (planets in this case) were the most influential, an idea carried forth into modern astrology. Babylonian mythology assigns Jupiter the planetary god role of Marduk. Babylonian Marduk was the acknowledged the “king of the gods.” The Greeks referred to Jupiter as Zeus. Romans worshiped Jove and Jupiter names interchangeably. Jupiter and Zeus shared similar characteristics through later cultural borrowing. They were equal counterparts in the imaginary celestial hierarchy.


The story of Marduk is a Creation story very similar to the Bible’s own. The myth evidently stems from the Old Babylonian Empire, about 1800 BCE. Marduk is sovereign deity over the heavens. Marduk institutes order by killing the dragon of primordial chaos, Tiamat. Marduk then creates the sky (firmament of heaven, Genesis 1:8) and the sea (firmament of waters, Genesis 1:7) from the monster's remains. He establishes the year and divides the length into 12-months. Marduk assigns the other constellation gods to their stars and planets. Marduk decides that Jupiter’s path along the ecliptic will guide the stars. The Babylonian Creation Epic, Enuma Elish further mentions Marduk had 50 names associated with 50 special powers. Jupiter traditionally marks a 12-year pattern that repeats the stellar configuration almost exactly every 12-years. Babylonian scribes knew that Jupiter opposes the sun (opposition) according to a nearly 12-year cycle. They added intercalary days to plot Jupiter’s position for a zigzag effect in the astronomical diaries. Marduk also determines the horizon and zenith. He furnishes the sun’s rising and setting positions and places the moon to light the night and count the days (Genesis 1:14). Marduk, Zeus, Jove or Jupiter was the designated ruler in the night sky.

Ancient calendar makers keenly sought time multiples in celestial operations. They choose references that provided lesser denominations and particularly those offering the closest approximations to whole number integers. Jupiter’s synodic period influenced early mythology and the Antediluvian Calendar. Jupiter’s synodic period between superior conjunctions rounds off to 399-days and rounding further, 400-days. Both Jupiter and Venus share mythological roles in ancient astronomy. Numerical matching themes of 364 day-Ethiopic-years enable 399-days to match with 399-years. Squaring 20-year-l/s-Katun-cycles to make one Mayan 400-Year Baktun Cycle circumscribes the Mayan 104-Year Venus Round. The Jewish 105-Year Venus Round seen for Seth is a variant stemming from the numerical matching concept. The Egyptian Calendar likewise incorporates mythology that supports the case for a Mayan & Egyptian 104-Year Venus RoundHathor was the son of Isis/Osirus and refers to planet Jupiter. Moving at the rate of about one constellation per year, a 12-year path near the ecliptic was evident for 4,332.6-days (sidereal orbit). The deity Hathor was commander for the 400-year timekeeping instrument of the ancient Egyptian Calendar. Jupiter’s time estimate of a 399-day synodic period spiritually aligns with 399-years and naturally conforms to the 400 Day & Year numerical matching theme so prevalent in ancient calendars. One 360 day-Tun-year difference equals 36 decan stars of legend having 10-days or 10-degrees of separation between them.

Returning to a 364 day-Ethiopic-year, where the last day of a 365 day-solar-year numerically matches the same number of years, the synodic period of Jupiter exceeds by 35-days. The only difference is 1-day, so Jupiter appeared one constellation easterly after 1-Ethiopic-year, plus 35-days. Consistency in ancient calendar numbering systems suggests the early view that Jupiter had a 400-day synodic period. The planetary god numerically matches 400-year integer multiples pertaining to synodic movements through the zodiac. Numerical matching of X Days & Years allows extrapolation. Jupiter was instrumental to the 400-year Baktun Cycle known to the Mayans. Since two 400-Year Baktun Cycles comprise one 800-Year Generation Cycle, we can substantiate earlier statements with more detail. One Mayan & Egyptian 104-Year Venus Round happens in 400-years and two Mayan & Egyptian 104-Year Venus Rounds occur for every 800-Year Generation Cycle. Genesis 5:6 lists Seth Primary 105-Ethiopic-Year Venus Round 3 Age for the Antediluvian Calendar of the Patriarchs. The Jewish version is the variant Seth Primary 105-Ethiopic-Year Venus Round 3 Age. Seth Seth Primary 105-Ethiopic-Year Venus Round 3 Age is active red during Seth 400-Year Baktun Cycle 3 (first half) of Seth Secondary 807-Year Generation Cycle 2 Age.


Jupiter was a highly worshiped planet, like Venus, throughout ancient culture. Jupiter's orbit around the sun is 11.86-solar-years which moves it through 12 constellations, or the 12 houses of astrology, at the rate of one per year. Indus valley people followed a lunar/solar calendar based upon the movements of Jupiter, acknowledged to be the king or leader of the gods. Hindu Brihaspati is a god named for Jupiter and a Vedic deity. The planet has always held dominant status in cosmology.

Lunar/Solar calendars operating with numerical matching principles attest to aligning 399-days as 400-days, and furthermore 400-years. Many scholars have arbitrarily connected Hindi with Olmec civilization in the Americas. Jupiter and Jove kingly names indicate a sky-father god concept. His Son, then Venus, is a celestial prince named Seth. Far and wide, Jehovah of the Hebrews represents an altered version of mythology in attendant history. Periods called here 400-Year Baktun Cycles are the lunar/solar calendar summit. Solar-Side Seth 104-solar-year or 105-Ethiopic-year Venus Rounds are the generational extension.           

Are you a pastor, educator or a student of the Holy Bible?  Timeemits.com seeks anointed people to review and contribute to the Ages_of_Adam ministry.  Ancient lunar/solar calendars like the Jewish and Mayan calendars provide the background to understanding early time.  Ancient calendars of the Holy Bible use differences between the moon and sun, numerical matching and a 364-day calendar year to describe X-number of days that match with X-number of years.  Ages_of_Adam is a free read at timeemits.

tags Jupiter, synodic, constellation, wandering stars, planets, gods, Ethiopic, Mayan, Marduk, creation, Genesis, Venus, generation, cycle, mythology, Seth, patriarchs

Clark Nelson is webmaster for http://timeemits.com/Get_More_Time.htm, author of Ages_of_Adam and sequel, Holy_of_Holies.
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