>>And 185 meters is exactly 200 ancient full stride paces (.9144 meter). So you say tomato and I say tom-a-toe. But WHY would you assume the secret lies in electron diameters of the moon when the simplest answer is pacing off 200 paces?<<
I don’t want to put down British measures. Your 200 ancient full stride paces are equal to 600 feet which are equal to 182.88 meters. This value differs significantly from the 184.98 m Athens racing stadium or the 185.282 m photon feet stadium(used at Herodotus time). If you search for astronomical correlations with the 182.88 m value you are going to find some. No great accuracy, and nothing special qualifiedly or quantify. If you like I can post these “simple” correlations and the “alpha” ones for each measure – taking dimensions and distances from the Sun. This does not mean the British foot is not a good measure. The fact is that it was not designed for anything more.
>>100 feet equals 33.33 paces; 100 yards = 100 paces. You 16 examples become hocus pocus when you simplify the solution into the MOST likely one.<<
It can’t be explained statistically. I only look for decadic multiples of two values. On is the foot 0.3088 m and the other is the stadium 185.282 m. The 16 cases are not evenly spaced out. The methodology is simple. All you have to do is use the degree angular division(360 deg 60 min 60 sec) , pi to compute perimeter, square root of 2 to compute square enclosed in circle, square root of 3 co compute triangle enclosed in circle, and off course multiply by the fine structure constant squared. Thus a foot correlation can be related to a stadium correlation. For example:
1 arc second of Earth volumetric mean perimeter = 100 feet
1 arc minute of Earth volumetric mean perimeter = 10 stadiums
But this only works for the photon foot, this is why it is also known as geographic foot.
>>Use your imagination mate. I'm sure the distance from Earth to the black hole at the center of the Milky Way can be twisted into SOME formula.<<
I don’t have to use my imagination. The data speaks for itself.