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On April 13, 2016, the Skywatch Media News Youtube channel posted a video titled, “Nibiru Second Sun Confirmed Sighting- Captured on Timelapse Video Webcam.”  The Skywatch producer believes the low-resolution web cam images are of Nemesis, the brown dwarf star (and Sol’s smaller twin) at the heart of the Planet X system.  However, this is not the case.

In this video Skywatch presents two sets of captures from March 31, 2016 and April 2, 2016.  In those captures what we are seeing is arguably the planet Helion in the Planet X System.  Given the location due South of the sun’s South pole, both observations appear to have captured Helion at or near its point of aphelion relative to Nemesis (its orbital point furthest from its sun, Nemesis).

In this article, we will present a panel of nine analysis images from March 31, 2016, and a panel of eleven analysis images from April 2, 2016, with Starry Night plots and a gamma test for each image.

Original Skywatch Video

Skywatch Media News presents a desktop capture of the webcam live feed from Sao Vincente, Brazil.  The camera is at sea level and pointed due East.  The images are well annotated for the benefit of the viewers.

“A live time lapse video recorded from a Brazilian webcam in Late March-Early April 2016, has  captured some extraordinary images of the second  sun, aka Planet X-Nibiru.”

 

As shown in the approximately 25 minute time lapse sequence, watch when the Sun rises over Sao Vincente, Brazil as a second sun also rises behind and  over the hilltop to the far right casting a bright red reflection over the open waters. As the Sun moves further above the horizon, the celestial entity begins to  dissipate from view while briefly casting a faint shadow upon the water.”

Timelapse Webcam

The one drawback for us was the low resolution.  The video is 360P.  Given the 72DPI resolution of video, plus the fact that we had to trim approximately 40% of the wasted border space, there is not enough resolution in this video to present these webcam captures as a confirmed observation.  However, they are nonetheless very compelling and worthy of study.

March 31, 2016 Captures

In this panel series of nine captures with analysis what is most interesting is the movement of Helion respective to the Sun.  Helion is a bright and large gas planet in the Planet X System.  As can be seen, the ecliptic (the plane of our solar system illustrated in green) is vertical relative to the horizon as seen by the web cam.  Ergo, our sun, Sol, moves up a very steady track Northward.  Keeping that in mind, pay close attention to how Helion moves upward on a slight right-to-left track.  This is because Helion is the innermost major planet in orbit around Nemeis, and therefore tracks differently.

 

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