The scientists don’t PRESUME binary stars. They exist in 85% of star systems. They are ideal and are needed to bring balance to the frequency.
How rare is a binary star?
Actually, most stars are in binary systems. Perhaps up to 85% of stars are in binary systems with some in triple or even higher-multiple systems. The orbital periods and distances of binaries vary enormously.
For some time now, astronomers have known that the majority of systems in our galaxy consist of binary pairs rather than individual stars. What’s more, in recent decades, research has revealed that stars like our Sun are actually born in clusters within solar nebulas. Aug 19, 2020
We likely have the Draco and the Reptilians to thank for busting into our system when the grid came down during the Maldek explosion and trying to take over. They are very male-dominated and patriarchal so Lucifer B.S. had his way on Maldek and Earth. It wasn’t supposed to be this way and caused great error and imbalance. And Lucifer was a highly trusted system ruler, an angel of light. We know how that turned out.
Binary stars are two stars orbiting a common center of mass. The brighter star is officially classified as the primary star, while the dimmer of the two is the secondary (classified as A and B respectively). In cases where the stars are of equal brightness, the designation given by the discoverer is respected. Jan 17, 2018
The Tzolkin pulses to the binary triplet configuration 2/3, which holds the 13:20 coordinate but sprockets with 3D 12:60. It’s explained in my book, “Time is DNA”.
Everything about our Harmonic is BINARY (+/-). We are binary and bilateral in our bodies, our system is currently dualistic. The bridge is 2, 3, and 4. 12:60 divides by 2, 3 and 4. 13 is a prime number and 20 is exponential as well as being divisible by 2, 4, 5 and 10. 13:20 is going to move our DNA into fifth density. 5 is dynamic throughout the Tzolkin.