Saturday, December 17, 2011

2012 Mayan and Aztec Calendar and Mars Face

Aztec Calendar
I was looking at the Aztec calendar this morning when I was struck by the similarity of the man’s face in the center to the face on Mars… You decide? 

After he arrived on Earth he went native. He had to wear earrings and a beret in his lower lip to fit in... Many believe high technology and knowledge was brought to Earth by space travelers. 

The sacred Aztec calendar is properly called the Eagle Bowl. It represents the solar deity Tonatiuh. The amazingly accurate calendar has been in use in various forms for more than 2,000 years. A Zapotec prophecy, based on the Eagle Bowl, states:
“After Thirteen Heavens of Decreasing Choice, and Nine Hells of Increasing Doom, the Tree of Life shall blossom with a fruit never before known in the creation, and that fruit shall be the New Spirit of Men.”

The 13 Heavens and 9 Hells were each 52 years long (1,144 years total). Each of the 9 Hells were to be worse than the last. On the final day of the last Hell (August 17, 1987), Tezcatlipoca, god of death, would remove his mask of jade to reveal himself as Quetzelcoatl, god of peace.

The above picture is the Nan King pyramid in China. It is older and larger than the Great Pyramid in Egypt. There are three pyramids in this complex. The Chinese are hiding it by planting trees on its slope. Check it out on Google Earth.

In the mythology of the Aztecs, the first age of mankind ended with the animals devouring 
humans. The second age was finished by wind, the third by fire, and the fourth by water. The present fifth epoch is called Nahui-Olin (Sun of Earthquake), which began in 3113 BC and will end on December 24, 2011. It will be the last destruction of human existence on Earth. The date coincides closely with that determined by the brothers McKenna in The Invisible Landscape as “the end of history” indicated by their computer analysis of the ancient Chinese oracle-calendar, the I Ching.

The Mayan calendar is divided into Seven Ages of Man. The fourth epoch ended in August 1987. The Mayan calendar comes to an end on Sunday, December 23, 2012. Only a few people will survive the catastrophe that ensues. In the fifth age, humanity will realize its spiritual destiny. In the sixth age, we will realize God within ourselves, and in the seventh age we will become so spiritual that we will be telepathic.

Forensic Analysis of the Face on Mars
by Kynthia
Many are familiar with the work of forensic artists from television shows such as "Quincy," or the more recent "CSI," experts who use their talents to reconstruct a face from just the anatomy of a skull. They do this by studying the shape of the skull and then extrapolating how the muscle tissue would attach to it and what the new surface areas would be like.
What we know about the Cydonia plateau is that during the Martian year, the prevailing winds — sometimes at over 300 miles per hour -- come sweeping out of the west, moving from direction of the City over the Face, heading eastward towards the Cliff.
When you examine this newest MGS image closely (E03-00824), it is easy to see this wind pattern. The City [left) side of the face appears significantly worn away, revealing a granular, etched surface looking very austere and gaunt.
Geologist Ron Nicks noted:
There is a stunning dichotomy from one side of the feature to the other. On the left are areas of patterned ground, especially around what has been noted as "the eye". The pattern resembles that of a very recognizable form here at home. Elephant hide has a similar textural pattern. And, no, I don't think it is intended to represent "elephant hide." That's simply an example of what the patterning resembles. Recognize also that the left [City] half of the feature is that half most likely exposed to the prevailing winds, at least for as long as Mars has had its present orbit and rotational axis. Yet, that is the side that actually appears at first glance to be less eroded. However, that first impression may not be necessarily so. The right [Cliff] side, the downwind side, would have been subject to swirling winds, and aerodynamic "plucking" (for what its worth, given the rarity of atmosphere compared to Earth). It would seem that the left [City] side would have been ground down and present a faceted side much like that of common ventifacts on Earth. But that's not the case. Or is it? The left [City] side of the feature shows pits, rounded edges and muted angles, whereas the right [Cliff] side displays highly angular cliffs, smooth (albeit somewhat blurry) surfaces, and smoothly hollowed out basins (perhaps created as a result of swirling vortices and eddies coming over the crest (nose), carrying erosive sands). In actuality, the case can be made that the right [Cliff] side of the feature has shown less erosion than the left. Just the opposite of what I believe most others are currently claiming from this image. There are layers of material clearly evident on the right [Cliff] side, where such layering is all but absent on the left [City] side. With the left being more exposed to the wind, one could expect that a surface might be swept clean enough to expose layering -- it isn't so. No such layering is at all obvious, as it is on the right [Cliff] side. In fact, from the geologic standpoint and based on this evidence, I would find it difficult to argue that the left and right sides of this Cydonia feature were composed of even the same material.

Just over the crest of the Face’s nose (on the Cliff side), you can see the edges of what appears to be a "casing" (the "layering" that Ron Nicks talks about — see terrestrial examples below), where the original Face surface is obviously peeling away. Just below, in the ravines furrowing the Cliff side, are apparent deposits of material and debris flowing down slope from this higher up erosion (technically called "mass wasting").

Based on abundant structural clues in the latest, high-resolution image, quite possibly (going back to our forensic model), when initially created, the City side of the Face had a fuller appearance. With time (how much time?!), this side — because of those relentless prevailing winds -- simply eroded away at a faster rate than the "protected" side, the side facing toward the Cliff. Look at the deterioration of our own Sphinx today, with a lifespan of a brief "moment" compared to the "250,000 years plus" estimated that the Face on Mars has stood against those winds. Surely, if five thousand years can do such extensive damage to the body of the Sphinx on Earth, so as to make portions of it devoid of detail and almost unrecognizable, what could we expect of an ancient "monument" abandoned on the windswept surface of the planet Mars for a hundred times as long ..? In fact, it's amazing that we see as much detail on the exposed side of the Cydonia Face as we do: nostrils on the nose, and even a surviving eyeball -- complete with under lid.

Below is one of the more striking hundred-million-year-old faces on mars. Princess Abadela?? She is a mile high and two miles long-- obviously a young Caucasian in her teens with fine features. The wind blew sand dunes up over her chin. Some say there are birds--parakeets or budgies carved into the rock on either side of her face.

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