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Unless there's something else going on here that I haven't considered, my tentative conclusion is that this represents positive correlation between events and planetary positions which (hopefully) anyone can perform. I'll preempt skepticism, or at least get it oriented, by pointing out that it's just a bunch of graph bars that depend on a conceptual model. My qualified rebuttal is that it apparently shows pattern associations that haven't been previously demonstrated, and pattern associations are what humans look for. I'll need to get some other opinions before I can produce any discussion or arguments, please let me know what you think. billcor at mcn dot org
C'mon people, if you're reading this you must have some kind of opinion

Below are 6 screenshots of the Horostat program analyzing 323 charts representing the dates of online purchases.

So this is where you come in, honored reader:

If you're interested please email me. The software is free but clumsy in places & you'll need an old mac with system 9 or earlier.

If you don't have access to an old mac or don't want to fool w/ the program's bugs, you can email me a list of 250+ dates in the format shown below. If I get them this way, the program will read them from a text file and record their charts in a couple of seconds. They have to be in this format because data entry is a bottleneck and I'm definitely not going to record them all 1 by 1 in the data text boxes and I wouldn't recommend it to anyone. However, a word processor program with spreadsheets can be set up to list the info more efficiently.

If you know how, perhaps you could insert known statistical errors that can be compared against Horostats result. I could probably force myself to figure out how to do that but it wouldn't convince anyone unless they already knew what the error should be, because lets face it, astrologers don't have a lot of credibility. (see above)

The format is: name , dd/mm/yyyyy AD,(or BC) Lat.LLN(S), Long.LLLW(E), hh:mm AM (or PM). If you don't know the Latitude and longitude, replace those numbers with dashes (-). Punctuation characters, spaces, and the number of characters after the name (47), are all critical.

Name_ID_For_The_Date , 21/04/01952 AD, Lat.40N, Long.119E, 10:30 PM
Another-Name , 02/04/02002 AD, Lat.39N, Long.123W, 12:46 AM
Name_3 , 15/09/02002 AD, Lat.--N, Long.---W, 08:17 AM
Name_4 , 30/11/01999 AD, Lat.33N, Long.101W, 03: oops!
Name_5 , 30/11/01999 AD, Lat.33N, Long.101W, 03:31 PM
+ 245 more

I used the spreadsheet in AppleWorks 6, (talkin' Mac OS9 here) with separate locked columns for the punctuation groups, but if you haven't used a spreadsheet before, it won't save time. Instead use a regular textfile w/ a fixed width font like courier and justify everything to the right. That way goes pretty fast and errors stand out because the only variable sized entry is to the left. And if you paste this string: " AD, Lat.--N, Long.---W, ", it flies. For the name there should be no caps and total less than 21 characters, + one space at the end. Once it's entered that way and looks orderly, open that text file through the Horostat program, and go to the Edit menu > Import Data (or copy it to an email & send it). It's a bit time consuming to set it up, but it's a vast improvement over entering data through Horostat's 'New Chart' entry boxes: (250 x 12 = 3000 individual entries . . . ugh).

Please include a description of the nature of your list, and where you got the data. What kind of info you're looking for would be nice too, but if you want to keep it private, that's ok.

  • I currently don't charge to process a list of dates that total more than 250.
  • I reserve the right to publish the results, but will include the description only with your permission.
  • I'll send back graph jpegs of aspect or sign associations, but I don't interpret results.
  • Please read this about Recognizing garbage.