Milutin Milanković was a Serbian geophysicist and astronomer who, in the 1920s, calculated what has become known as the Milankovitch Cycle, describing the collective effects of changes in the Earth’s movements on its climate millions of years. He hypothesized that variations in eccentricity, axial tilt, and precession combined, creating cyclical variations in the intra-annual and latitudinal distribution of solar radiation on the Earth’s surface. This cycle has greatly influenced climate, resulting in major climatic patterns.

The Axil Precession goes back to the ancients’ observations. The Maya discovered this movement because when they built a temple, they aligned with the stars only to discover that the stars had moved. The Earth’s axis of rotation, known as the Precession of the Equinox, was calculated to have a period of about 25,700 years. I believe the accuracy of the Economic Confidence Model frequency 8.6 is a source derived from this movement of the Earth itself. The calculations I ran further refined that approximation of 25,700 years to 25,800 years of 3 x 8.6.

I believe that the 100,000-cycle may actually be 95,852 years in length. Milankovitch believed that the angle of the Earth’s axial tilt had the greatest effect on climate and that it did so by varying the summer insolation in northern high latitudes. Therefore, he concluded that there was a 41,000-year period of ice ages. However, in Science back in 1976, Hays, Imbrie, and Shackleton published “Variations in the Earth’s Orbit: Pacemaker of the Ice Ages. For 500,000 years, major climatic changes have followed variations in obliquity and precession. Their work asserted that 23,000, 42,000, and approximately 100,000 years were involved, which have impacted the ice age cycles of the Quaternary glaciation over the last million years. This most likely might be refined at 43,000 (8.6 /2). Their work confirmed the hypothesis proposed decades earlier by astronomer Milutin Milankovitch.

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