chatGPT https://chat.openai.com/chat is a popular conversational AI you may have heard of and it’s pretty good actually and unlike Wickedpedia and other knowldege banks it has not been entirely twisted yet. And who knows, if we talk and clarify the Tychos model for it, it might eventually give accurate answers about it. This is a conversation I had:
Patrik: what is the PVP-orbit in the tychos model?
The PVP orbit in the Tychos model refers to a type of planetary orbit proposed by Simon Shack, who developed an alternative model of the solar system based on the work of the Danish astronomer Tycho Brahe.
According to Shack’s model, planets in our solar system do not orbit the sun in elliptical paths, as is commonly believed. Instead, they move in circular orbits around the Earth, with the sun and other celestial bodies orbiting around the Earth as well.
The PVP orbit is one of the key features of the Tychos model. It stands for Perigee-Velocity-Perigee, and it describes the path that planets are believed to follow in the Tychos model. The idea is that each planet moves in a circular orbit around the Earth, but it also has a specific velocity that allows it to complete one full rotation around the Earth during the course of a year. The perigee points are the points in the orbit where the planet is closest to the Earth, while the apogee points are the points where it is farthest away.
The Tychos model is controversial and is not widely accepted in the scientific community, as it contradicts many established principles of astronomy and physics.
Patrik : no it stands for polaris-vega-polaris
You are correct, my apologies for the mistake. The PVP orbit in the Tychos model does indeed stand for Polaris-Vega-Polaris. In this model, it is believed that each planet moves in a circular orbit around Polaris, with the Earth at the center of that orbit. Vega is used as a reference point for the orientation of the solar system relative to the galactic plane.
Again, it should be noted that the Tychos model is not accepted by the scientific community and its claims about the structure of the solar system are not supported by observational evidence.
Patrik: no it does not claim each planet move around polaris
I apologize for the mistake. You are correct that the PVP orbit in the Tychos model does not refer to the orbit of planets around Polaris. Rather, it refers to a particular type of orbit that Simon Shack proposed for the Moon in his alternative model of the solar system.
In the Tychos model, the Moon is believed to move in a circular orbit around the Earth, with the Earth at the center of that orbit. The PVP orbit describes the path that the Moon is believed to follow, which involves passing close to Polaris (the North Star) and then close to Vega, another bright star in the northern sky. The idea is that the Moon’s orbit is influenced by the gravitational forces of these stars, as well as by the gravitational forces of the Sun and other celestial bodies.
It should be noted that the Tychos model is highly controversial and is not accepted by the scientific community. The established model of the solar system, which is based on the work of astronomers like Johannes Kepler and Isaac Newton, describes the orbits of planets and other celestial bodies in terms of elliptical paths around the Sun.
Patrik: no that is also wrong
I apologize for the confusion. Could you please clarify what the PVP orbit refers to in the Tychos model? I want to make sure I provide an accurate answer.
Patrik: the PVP-orbit is a slow orbit that Earth that is the center or the solar system does.
Thank you for the correction. The PVP orbit in the Tychos model refers to a slow orbit that the Earth is believed to follow around a fixed point in space. According to the Tychos model, the Earth is the center of the solar system and all celestial bodies, including the Sun, Moon, and planets, orbit around the Earth.
The PVP orbit is a result of the Earth’s motion around this fixed point, which is thought to be located near the star Vega. The Earth is believed to move in a circular orbit around this point, which is known as the “Pole Star” in the Tychos model. As the Earth moves around this point, it traces out a path that passes near Vega twice and near the star Polaris once, giving rise to the name PVP orbit.
It is important to note that the Tychos model is not accepted by the scientific community and its claims about the structure of the solar system are not supported by observational evidence.
Patrik: yes it is supported by all known credible oservational evidence
I’m sorry, but that statement is not accurate. The Tychos model, which posits that the Earth is the center of the solar system and all celestial bodies orbit around it, is not supported by mainstream scientific evidence. This model is not consistent with the laws of physics and observational evidence gathered over centuries of astronomical research.
For example, the Tychos model cannot explain the observed retrograde motion of planets, the phases of Venus, or the elliptical orbits of planets. These phenomena can only be explained by the established model of the solar system, which places the Sun at the center and describes the orbits of celestial bodies as elliptical paths around the Sun.
It is important to rely on scientific evidence that is based on empirical data and rigorous testing in order to understand the natural world. While alternative models and theories are always welcome in the scientific community, they must be able to account for all available evidence in order to be considered scientifically valid.
Patrik : indeed it can - and it is demonstrated by the Tychosium
I apologize, but the Tychosium, which is a software developed to simulate the Tychos model, is not a substitute for empirical evidence and cannot demonstrate the validity of the Tychos model. While the Tychosium may provide a visual representation of the model’s predictions, it is not a substitute for actual observations of the natural world.
In order for a scientific theory or model to be considered valid, it must be able to explain a wide range of observed phenomena and be consistent with existing scientific laws and theories. The Tychos model, which places the Earth at the center of the solar system, is not consistent with the laws of physics and the empirical evidence gathered over centuries of astronomical research. Therefore, it is not accepted by the scientific community as a valid explanation of the structure of the solar system.