The worlds first computer-- Antikythera Mechanism may lead to the clue of the Solar System solid body rotation.
Now I saw that NOVA show yesterday and remember something about the Moon's orbit is a perturbed orbit of a rotation that follows a 9 year cycle and researchers wondered if the mechanism accounted for the perturbation. Turns out, if my memory is correct that 26.5 teeth would solve that perturbation and thus a 53 prime number teeth.
Now, possibly, the 9 years is the crucial time period for the Sun gravity-cell to make a complete solid body rotation about its axis.
So where Archimedes of Ancient Greek science figured out and developed and built the world's first computer, may be helping out Archimedes the second in 2013 in figuring out the solid body rotation rate of the Solar System. (Of course I believe I am the reincarnation of Archimedes the first).
So, let me look at this 9 year cycle of where the Moon gets its rebirth in a new orbit. So that the entire Solar System, out to the Oort Cloud is spinning on an axis that has 1 complete revolution in 9 years.
I suppose we cannot make a Antikythera Mechanism that has the planets revolving around the Sun instead of Earth, and that has the Sun moving in 220km/sec (in scale) while Earth is moving only 29km/sec and Jupiter only 13km/sec.
So that we would need one huge gear wheel with a large number of teeth that makes null the Sun's 220km/sec and keeps the planets in a stable orbit around the Sun.
The NOVA program showed a English engineer that builds antikythera boxes, perhaps he could design one which shows the planets and their orbital speeds and what type of spin axis to nullify the 220km/sec yet keep the planets all in orbit and the Sun not wandering off.
Google author-archive stopped functioning properly by about ?May 2012 for AP. It functions well for David Bernier in Google but Google apparently is prejudicial to AP which has stopped functioning, and maybe a sign that a Google employee is eliminating the archive of AP. If Google can function properly for David Bernier in a author-archive, but not AP is troublesome. And no silly explanation of "indexing" but rather what is going on is vandalism.
Only Drexel's Math Forum has done a excellent, simple and fair archiving of AP author posts for the past several years as seen here: