Mars takes 1.8808476 years to orbit the Sun. We can expect some kind of conjunction between Mars and Regulus every 2 years. Each conjunction is part of a:

- 15 year series of 8 occurrences
- 32 year series of 17 occurrences
- 47 year series of 25 occurrences (15 + 32)
- 79 year series of 42 occurrences (32 + 47)
- 442 year series of 235 occurrences (47 + (5 x 79))

The time span from a triple or double conjunction to the next triple or double conjunction alternates between 15 and 32 years. There are about 15 triple conjunctions in a 442 year series. That’s an average of 1 in 29.5 years, or 2 in 59 years, roughly the same as the frequency of Jupiter’s triple conjunctions. Though the shorter cycles aren’t very stable on their own, they build up to a very stable cycle at 235 orbits (442 years).

If the Sabbath year at the end of one Jubilee cycle is marked by a triple conjunction of Mars with Regulus, we can expect the Jubilee year that comes nine Jubilees cycles plus one year later to be marked by a similar triple conjunction of Mars with Regulus. Note that this exactly matches one of Saturn’s cycles. We’ll see this put to use once we begin examining the actual historical cycles.

Here’s a summary of the known mathematical correlations between Mars and the 49-year Jubilee cycle:

Orbit: 1.8808476 yrs

1x Cycle: 2 yrs

8x Cycle: 15 yrs

17x Cycle: 32 yrs

25x Cycle: (15 + 32) = 47 yrs

42x Cycle: (32 + 47) = 79 yrs

235x Cycle: (47 + (5 x 79)) = 442 yrs = 9 Jubilees + 1

495x Cycle: (442 + 442 + 47) = 931 yrs = 19 Jubilees

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