4th axis

anonymous asked:

In you opinion, who do you think had the toughest childhood in terms of placements or signs?

What comes to mind are malefics in the 4th/10th house axis primarily, as well as an afflicted sun and moon. Interceptions, which show what was missing in development. There is a dark side to every moon that affects the upbringing of all, for instance an Aries moon child can feel as though they’re always fighting or surviving rather than living. The Scorpio moon child too if not more so, the mars in these two lives off of survival instincts and with Scorpio moon, the emotions are more raw, potent and overwhelming. Capricorn moon children can be surrounded by confining matters, overbearing figures and posses “I’m a failure” thought process due to having high standards pushed on them. A Virgo moon child can feel like they’re always being criticized by the guardian figures, little adults as children. The conflicts of oppositions and squares show from childhood and on, someone with mars square Venus could have felt unloved as a child by the mother or Saturn square sun can have a crippling and insecure mentality of themselves from a young age. I also think of planets in the 12th; suppression, sacrifice and dissolving of a planets energy. The ascendant is our persona, outlook of the world, shows the early life, and is a mask we can never take off and so malefics in the first can be overbearing to a person.

While the tenth house is the complete symphony, the fantasy ‘me’, the ambition, the ideal image, the orchestra, the fourth house is the bedtime lullaby, the chanting ancient Moon rituals, the dancing, the generational songs. In the way people fall on the backbone of Capricorn, they fall into the soothing arms of Cancer in search of a hideaway.
#sister signs
#4th house-10th house axis

FACING THE TOMBSTONE

After consulting with our tech @ Hurco, we were able to figure out what we were doing wrong with the program to face off the tombstone. It was a success!

In this photo Bob is finding the part zero using a key. We know how thick the key is, so we bring the spindle down close to the surface that is going to be machined, and slide the key back and forth while simultaneously moving the spindle up, until the key barely catches the bottom of the tool.

We then continued to run the program that would face all 4 sides of the tombstone.

We have a set of punch stamps, in which we used to mark the tombstone. 30D denotes that the tombstone is flat when the 4th axis is set at 30 degrees. The 72MM means the tombstone is 72 millimeters thick which helps us know where the centerline of the 4th axis is.

The finished, smooth tombstone surface.