Planet Names and Symbols Wave Nomenclature

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Planet Names and Symbols

Wave Nomenclature
The term planetary wave does not come from the standard astrological lexicon. I did not really invent the concept, as its use can be found in Campion and etal’s Mundane Astrology, but Measuring History relies on it heavily and takes it farther than previous writers. Whereas Campion simply introduced the concept, Measuring History breaks the waves into specific categories and maps them to definitive historical periods, In the same vein I borrow and expand some of the naming conventions Campion used. This section details these and explains the logic that will help guide the reader to understand their place in the chronological timeline and outer planet hierarchy. At first, their instances will seem like algebraic formulas out of place in history book, but with just a tiny bit of reading their use comes naturally.
Naming Waves
Waves depict the period between conjunctions when planets align at the same degree on the ecliptic. Since conjunctions represent the point along an imaginary circle of 0º/360º, a beginining and ending point, waves begin and end at the same place. To pinpoint these positions in time we use the years a wave on each end of phrase describing a wave as in 1915Saturn-Pluto1947 depicts the period between the conjunctions of Saturn that occurred in 1915 and 1947 respectively.
[Basic conjunction diagram goes here]

Conjunctions occur when planets align at the same degree on the ecliptic
This works for all planet waves so that 1399Neptune-Pluto1892 describes the span between the Neptune-Pluto conjunctions of 1399 and 1892 respectively. Keep in mind that it also the Neptune-Pluto Wave as shown below.

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