
1110.09
Now the whale's and the crocodile's surfaces will be
at a great variety of
different radii distances from the concentric volumetric
centers of the 200foot and 20
foot spheres. We are going now to coat the surfaces
of the transparent whale and
transparent crocodile with a photosensitive emulsion.
Then we have a highintensity light
source flash at the common volumetric centers of the
20foot and 200foot spheres. This
process will reproduce on the plastic skin of both the
whale and the crocodile^{__}as well as
on the celestial 200foot sphere^{__}the triangular satellitepositioning
grid together with the
latitudelongitude grid and all Earth's continental
and insular outlines. Then, traveling with
a pencilbeam strobic light on the outside of the 200foot
celestial sphere, we will point
vertically inward against each of the stars, thus projecting
their positions radially, i.e.,
vertically, inwardly to register on the skins of both
the whale and the crocodile and on the
20foot Earth globe. Now, with the human eye at the
common concentric centers of
volume of the 20foot and 200foot spheres, as well
as both the whale and the crocodile,
we may sight outwardly^{__}which is inherently radially^{__}in
all directions, and observe that
all the grids and all the geographical and celestial
star data appear as one grid, being in
exact radial register. We have all the same grids and
data on all four of the concentric
surfaces: 200foot celestial sphere, whale, crocodile,
and 20foot Earth globe. That
registering of all data is obviously independent of
radial distance from the common center;
ergo, the only variable in the system is the radius
to any given point within the concentric
systems.
