So, I have a question. When I present this question, please note that I am not trying to stump or debunk any one thing. This is an honest and genuine question. But, before I pose said question I want to point out some variables that reference the reason why this question is even brought up. We known that the sun travels through space at roughly 483,000 miles per hour as it rotates around the Milky Way with the black hole as the center of its orbit. With that said, the earth travels around the sun in the same manor at roughly 67,000 miles per hour while at the same time spinning on an axis at roughly 1,000 miles per hour. When you think of space as a vacuum while adding all of these numbers together, the earth covers a brand new point within the void at roughly 551,000 mph. Obviously, these miles are not in a straight line and cover three different directions. But, in essence, the earth has three motions. Forward, around, and spin. The accumulated space that earth would transverse in a given hour across the vacuum would be 551,000 miles. To illustrate what I am talking about here is a short video of the heliocentric model in a vortex. Obviously, there are some flaws with the vortex theory, but it gives a clear visual framework for the three existing motions. Forward would be around the Milky Way. Rotation would be around the sun. And spin would be its daily axis.
So, in a nutshell, we are moving through space pretty freaking fast. Which leads me to something odd. The Polaris Star is the North Star. When you actually do a time laps with your camera it will show a perfect circle wrapping around that central point in the sky. Here is a video of what I am talking about.
Now, let’s assume that your time laps of this spiral is for only an 8 hour period. If this were the case, that would mean that the earth would have traveled across a total of 4,408,000 square miles of space in that period of time. Some of this traveled distance would be forward motion, spiral motion, and orbital motion.
With that in mind I have a series of questions that essentially boil down to one question. How is it that we can be moving in three different directions but still have a fixed position in space like the Polaris? One argument is that the Polaris Star is 400 light years away and is traveling with us at the same speed in the same direction. Okay, if that is the case, this only alleviates one of the three variables. With the forward motion removed because Polaris is moving forward with us that still leaves 544,000 miles that the earth would have rotated and spun within only 8 hours. How is it then that we can still have that fixed position if that much motion is taking place in two different directions? Two directions of motion would not create an exact circle.
Now, here is another thought along those same lines. We have recorded the same constellations in the sky for nearly 4,000 years. With forward motion, rotation, and spin, considered that is a total of 8,044,600,000 miles of space covered (assuming I am not doing the math wrong). And in that time, with that much distance, nothing has drastically changed in the night sky. Same constellations. Same North Star. Same central point in the night sky. If the Polaris star is lateral to us in parallel rotation with the Milky Way, what we see still does not add up.
So, here is the question. How has our night sky been in a fixed state for so long with this much motion taking place every hour, year, decade, and so on? And if the generic answer is distance in the perspective of light years, then I am still not buying it. Because at that point you still have to account for spin and rotation while only alleviating forward motion with that explanation.
Does someone have it figured out? Show me on paper how two curved motions (spin and rotation) would equal a straight line. What I am seeing in the night sky does not match what I have been taught.