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 NS  Vol.2 No.7 , July 2010
Great collapse (kepler’s first law)
Abstract: When I put Kepler’s first law under peer review, I note: 1) There is an isolation cordon between daytime and night = 13.88 m; 2) Earth’s Rotation Axis loses its tendency to its mother (Polaris now) in winter; 3) Celestial’s equator doesn’t parallel Earth’s equator; 4) Ice sheet in Antarc tica equals ice sheet on arctic. But we find the field observation data contrary to that.
Cite this paper: Kayed AlTamimi, M. (2010) Great collapse (kepler’s first law). Natural Science, 2, 786-792. doi: 10.4236/ns.2010.27099.
References

[1]   Allen’s, (1999) Astrophysical Quantities, 4th Edition, Arthur N. Cox editor, Los Alamos, USA; Obliquity Applet, (2004) www.jgiesen.de; Hluk Akcam, Jan, (2004) Precession and the Obliquity of the Ecliptic, www. tenspheres.com

[2]   Allen’s, (1999) Astrophysical Quantities, 4th Edition, Arthur N. Cox., Ed., Los Alamos, USA; The Nine Plants, www. solarviews.com; Ali Abanda, (1998) Elm AlFalak wa AlAnawa, Amman; Dr. Jim Kaler, Quick guide to the celestial sphere. Measuring the Sky, www.Astro.illinois. edu; Dr. Zainab, (2001) AlMawsoa, AlFalakia, Amman.

[3]   Brandt, J.C. (1966) The physics and astronomy of the Sun and Stars. McGrawHill, New York.

[4]   Allen’s (1999) Astrophysical Quantities, 4th Edition, Cox, A.N., Ed., Los Alamos.

[5]   Atarazi, A. (2010) Chief of Department of Geography, Yarmouk University (Private and Live Data).

 
 
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