The window for Stellar Code Fomalhaut is between 15 February and 15 March.
Stellar Code Fomalhaut, the Lonely Star of Aquarius
Aquarius is, no doubt, one of the oldest constellations to be traced in the night sky. It was a very important part of the culture and imagination of the Sumerian People. It is located south of Pegasus and Pisces. In Babylonian times, this constellation represented a man, probably the God Enki, which poured water into the mouth of the Piscis Australis. An ancient constellation, Piscis Austrinus represents the Babylonian fish-god Oannes, who came to Earth to teach humans how to become civilized. Piscis Austrinus was one of the 48 constellations listed by the 2nd-century astronomer Ptolemy and it remains one of the 88 modern constellations.
In Greek mythology, this constellation is known as the Great Fish and it is portrayed as swallowing the water being poured out by Aquarius, the water-bearer constellation. In this myth, there is a reference to the Great Deluge which supposedly happened upon Earth. This is the Great Deluge also portrayed in the Bible is the story of Noah. In the Greek myth, the Human character is the Waterer that had an amphora from where the water from the flood poured forth. It was because of Fomalhaut, the Fish’s mouth, that the world was saved, because the Fish drank all of the waters, thus preventing the world to be engulfed in the deluge.
The two fish of the constellation Pisces are said to be the offspring of the Great Fish. In Egyptian mythology, this fish saved the life of the Egyptian goddess Isis, so she placed this fish and its descendants into the heavens as constellations of stars. The Southern Fish was sacred to the Egyptians, who imagined the infamous Nile fish had swallowed the phallus of the dismembered Osiris.
Fomalhaut is a very interesting and intriguing star because it is one of the few with a very noticeable dust belt, which is a strong indication of planet formation. Its size is approximately twice that of our Sun, with higher temperatures of almost 9000K.
Fomalhaut has had various names ascribed to it through time. One such name in common use is the Lonely Star of Autumn because it is the only first-magnitude star in the autumn sky of mid-northern latitudes. It has been recognized by many cultures of the northern hemisphere, including the Arabs, Persians, and Chinese. Archaeological evidence links it to rituals dating back to about 2500 BC. It is one of the Persians’ four “royal stars”.
Fomalhaut, according to Flammarion, was named Hastorang in Persia approximately 3000 B.C.E. It a Royal Star, one of the four Guardians of Heaven, sentinels watching over the four quadrants of heavens and other stars. In Greece, approximately 500 B.C.E., it was the object of sunrise worship in the temple of Demeter at Eleusis; and still later on, with astrologers, as a herald of eminence, fortune, and power. The Chinese knew Fomalhaut as Pi Lo Sze Mun.
Because it contains the first magnitude star Fomalhaut, Piscis Austrinus is more noticeable than the constellation Pisces in the night sky.
In Egyptian mythology, Orion is the abode of Osiris, the Pharoah-god who was slain by his jackal-headed brother, Set. Osiris conquered death and, once resurrected, came to reside in Orion.
 The Royal Stars of Persia are so named because roughly 5,000 years ago, during the fabled pyramid age of Egypt, these luminaries held tremendous influence. Endowed with almost archangelic power, these legendary stars of antiquity are Aldebaran, Regulus, Antares and Fomalhaut, and in the epoch of 5,000 years ago they were considered to be guardians of the four corners of heaven and watchers of the directions, forming a heavenly cross near the ecliptic
Stellar Code Fomalhaut was originally published on the Humanity Healing Network