Links don't cut it. If you can't write in your own words means you don't understand. Quoting: Anonymous Coward 25665409
Of course I understand it - it's not difficult.
The navigational trick I linked to, works because the Sun is to either the East or west of the Moon when it creates the crescent. - Therefore, a line drawn downwards across the points of the horn will point to the South.
Because the Moon tilts as it crosses the sky, it will keep pointing South as it sweeps from east to West.
When the Moon is to the East or Southeast, it is tilted anti-clockwise from the perpendicular, so an imaginary line drawn across the horns of the crescent will point down and to the right - pointing towards the observer's South.
When the Moon is crossing the meridian, a line across the horns of the crescent will point straight down, and when the Moon has moved to the Southwest, or West, it will now be tilted clockwise, and a line across the horns will point down and left, again, towards the South.
Second, the tilting of the Crescent was never before so often seen during all seasons..... Quoting: Anonymous Coward 25665409
Yes it was - and I already explained this:
My grandfather told me of that navigation method 35yrs ago - he learned it in 1940.
It is an OLD navigational trick.
This tilting is a reliable and predictable process, which has ALWAYS happened, as long as there have been humans on the planet capable of seeing the Moon.
Has anybody else also noticed BTW how terribly bigger the Sun is? Quoting: Anonymous Coward 25665409
No it isn't - It is about half a degree across - same as it has been for a long time.
Note how eclipses still occur, the Moon (which is also about half a degree across) can still cover the whole face of the Sun.
I'm a patient sort most of the time, but I DO have my limits, Lady. Quoting: Anonymous Coward 25665409
And again, the 'LADY' comment.
Proof once and for all that you are a childish troll.