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Toutatis Orbit Viewer - Articles

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Last Show Recap

In the first half of the program, host Jimmy Church (email) welcomes researcher, Jason Martell, who will discuss how ancient cultural beliefs are tied in with the procession of the equinox and why this concept of a vast cycle-connected and gradual procession of the equinox is viewed by modern humans as strange. In the latter half, conceptual artist and researcher Mark McCandlish will share his story of working as an illustrator of classified projects for the military-industrial complex. He will discuss his story of intrigue, secrets, and technology, along with detailed information on the history, physics and technological mechanisms regarding faster-than-light travel, antigravity, and zero-point energy.

From 6-10pm PT, Art Bell: Somewhere in Time journeys back to January 28, 1999, when Art was joined by Linda Moulton Howe who shared an interview she did with a retired sergeant about a UFO triangle report from 1989. Art also opened a special anti-Christ line after reports from Jerry Falwell who said the anti-Christ was on Earth and that Christ's return was less than ten years away.

Upcoming Shows

Mon 08-31  Economic Analysis/ Seth Messages Tue 09-01  Cell Cognition Wed 09-02  Global Cooling/ Church of Satan Thu 09-03  Alternative Health News Fri 09-04  Horsefly Haunting Case/ Open Lines

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Toutatis Orbit Viewer

Toutatis Orbit Viewer

Asteroid 4179 was discovered by C. Pollas on January 4, 1989, at Caussols, France. The discoverers named the asteroid after a Celtic god, Toutatis. Its eccentric, four-year orbit extends from just inside Earth's orbit to the main asteroid belt between Mars and Jupiter. The plane of Toutatis' orbit is closer to the plane of Earth's orbit than any known Earth-orbit-crossing asteroid.
Using OrbitViewer, an interactive Java applet that displays the orbit of asteroids in our solar system in 3D, you can watch as Toutatis approaches Earth. The orbit of Toutatis can be played forwards or backwards like a movie. NOTE: OrbitViewer applet may take a few moments to load.
OrbitViewer applet created by Osamu Ajiki(1) (AstroArts Inc.) in 1996; modified by Ron Baalke (NASA/JPL) in 2000-2001.

1. http://www.astroarts.com/home/osam-a/index.html

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