According to my research, the Galactic Center is a supermassive black hole located at approximately 26 or 27 degrees in the astrological sign of Sagittarius. (Please keep in mind astrology and astronomy seem similar, but they are not. The location of real constellations observed by astronomers do not always coincide with astrological signs or houses).
The research says the Galactic Center is located in the Sagittarius Constellation, and it just so happens, I guess, the GC is also located in the same astrological sign.
The GC is also called the barycenter, and it’s the center of our Milky Way Galaxy. It powers the compact radio source Sagittarius A, which is almost exactly at the galactic rotational center. Spread throughout the galaxy are intergalactic radio sources located in Taurus A, Virgo A, and Centaurus A. (This is my first question, “are these radio sources natural, do they allow for intelligent communication between different locations in the galaxy, and if so, who uses them?”
Earth, the planet on which we live, is apart of a solar system. Our solar system is located in the Milky Way Galaxy, and our galaxy is one of many in the Universe. Planet Earth is one of arguably nine planets that orbit the sun, hence the name solar system, and the sun orbits the center of the Milky Way galaxy. It takes our sun between 200 and 250 million years to orbit the Galactic Center.
The Sun rotates on its axis also. One rotation takes approximately 27 (earth) days or 648 hours. That means one Sunday or day on the sun lasts for 648 hours, and the sun makes approximately 13 rotations in one earth year.
This, I find extremely interesting because there are similarities with the moon. A moon cycle takes about 28/29 days. In a month, lets say January, there is usually one new moon and one full moon with the days in between spent ascending towards full light or descending to complete darkness. In a year there are approximately 12 new moons and 12 full moons-that is one of each per month. In the time it takes the sun to make one rotation on its axis, the moon also completes one full cycle.