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share full moon meditation on
Mon 21st Jan 2019 06:17 UTC
Floodlighted with cosmic spotlight and alone on the stage, Earth shows her charms and beauty a bit differently, and believe that she wants to be admired. Life & energy are encouraged by culmination of polarized light to realize this. Think about it for at least twenty minutes in time of full moon, send love to Earth in any way that suits you. Earth needs to feel it and you need to make it felt.
Global meditations are coordinated at the exact time of full moon, which obviously cannot occur in every time zone just at night. To achieve a positive exchange of the energy between humankind and the planet - a 'luminous orgasm', as much force as possible is needed to be involved and, therefore, an advantage cannot be given to one time zone (e.g. Central Europe) over the others.
Why the time specified for my time zone differs from the full moon time in my calendar?
General method for calculating time of the full moon gives a date as a result according to the Julian calendar, i.e. the interval of time in days and fractions of a day since January 1, 4713 BC Greenwich noon of terrestrial-universal timescale (UTC - Coordinated Universal Time), which is independent from rotation of Earth. The only time zone that corresponds with it, is GMT (Greenwich Mean Time) - the time of Greenwich meridian. So the full moon time may appear in your calendar without explicit warning that, in fact, it differs from the time of your time zone.
It's also important to know that even World Time (GMT) or Universal Time (UTC) aren't subject to changes from winter to summer time and vice versa, so after changing to daylight-saving time you would add one hour to full moon time specified for your time zone. There are many areas on Earth, where daylight-saving time hasn't been brought to act, around the equator it would be meaningless at all, there is no reason for 'eurocentrism' again, therefore, times of meditation in the time table are not converted to daylight-saving time.
What is the Julian calendar?
Julian calendar (Julian day number) was proposed for the purposes of astronomy by Frenchman Joseph Justus Scaliger in 1583. Beginning of its epoch falls at the last time when all three cycles (indiction, metonic, solar) were in their first year together – 4713 BC, and lasts 7980 years (15x19x28), so that it ends in 3266. When this document was displayed in your computer (Thu 17th Jan 2019 23:20 UTC), the Julian day number was 2458501.4310532. Time of the next full moon (Mon 21st Jan 2019 06:17 UTC) would be expressed as 2458504.72027 (integral part for number of days, decimal part for the fraction). Look forward to the year 2132, at noon on January 1 the Julian day number will be exactly 2,500,000 - big anniversary.
Why are the intervals between the each full moons different?
Yes, it could have been already noticed by curious individuals. If the Moon had circular orbit the next full moon would occur on Mon 21st Jan 2019 01:13 UTC and would always come back after 29 days, 12 hours and 44 minutes. But the Moon has a parabolic orbit and therefore the next full moon (Mon 21st Jan 2019 06:17 UTC) comes since the last one (Sat 22nd Dec 2018 18:49 UTC) after 29 days 11 hours 28 minutes and following interval will vary again.
Times of the next global full moon meditation by each timezone:
|Sun 20th Jan 2019 19:17 GMT-11|
|Sun 20th Jan 2019 20:17 GMT-10|
|Sun 20th Jan 2019 21:17 GMT-9|
|Sun 20th Jan 2019 22:17 GMT-8|
|Sun 20th Jan 2019 23:17 GMT-7|
|Mon 21st Jan 2019 00:17 GMT-6|
|Mon 21st Jan 2019 01:17 GMT-5|
|Mon 21st Jan 2019 02:17 GMT-4|
|Mon 21st Jan 2019 03:17 GMT-3|
|Mon 21st Jan 2019 04:17 GMT-2|
|Mon 21st Jan 2019 05:17 GMT-1|
Mon 21st Jan 2019 06:17 GMT
|Mon 21st Jan 2019 07:17 GMT+1|
|Mon 21st Jan 2019 08:17 GMT+2|
|Mon 21st Jan 2019 09:17 GMT+3|
|Mon 21st Jan 2019 10:17 GMT+4|
|Mon 21st Jan 2019 11:17 GMT+5|
|Mon 21st Jan 2019 12:17 GMT+6|
|Mon 21st Jan 2019 13:17 GMT+7|
|Mon 21st Jan 2019 14:17 GMT+8|
|Mon 21st Jan 2019 15:17 GMT+9|
|Mon 21st Jan 2019 16:17 GMT+10|
|Mon 21st Jan 2019 17:17 GMT+11|
|Mon 21st Jan 2019 18:17 GMT+12|
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