# Farley Mount, Nr Winchester, Hampshire. Reported  8th July

Map Ref: SU4040228935

Updated Monday 6th April 2020

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 Image The Hampshire Flyer Copyright 2019

 A crop picture which appeared near Farley Lane on July 8, 2019 showed the “blueprint” for a copper-iron induction rotor, combined with several pyramid-like layers of permanent magnets for better energy efficiency    For more information, please see “Study of Line-Start, Permanent-Magnet-Assistance, Synchronous Reluctance Motor for Improving Efficiency and Power Factor in the journal Energies volume 13, page 384, 2020, and also two relevant videos /www.youtube.com or www.youtube.com.   Red Collie (Dr. Horace R. Drew)

 A beautiful crop picture that appeared near Farley Mount on July 8, 2019 shows a clever mathematical puzzle, which relates the first five digits of pi = 3.1416 to a series of numbers “3, 1, 4, 1, 6” from the fourth and fifth levels of Pascal’s Triangle   This new crop picture shows an image of “Pascal’s Triangle” in four different places around the centre, along with four different sets of long, curved shapes, which might suggest five horizontal “levels” of some kind:    The fourth and fifth levels of Pascal’s Triangle contain a series of numbers “3, 1, 4, 1, 6” which might potentially code for the first five digits of pi = 3.1416. Please see relevant mathematical details in the slide shown above. Yet can we find any definite relation between this new crop picture, and a symbol for “pi” somewhere near Farley Mount?   Yes indeed! We can see a huge, well-defined image of “pi” or “π” in the landscape quite close to Farley Mount, as shown in the next slide below. This new crop picture was drawn approximately halfway between Farley Mount and the huge landscape image of “π”.   In the slide shown below, we have added two thin, white, dashed lines to show the alignments:    We understand now how a crop picture which codes for pi = 3.1416, by using numbers from the fourth and fifth levels of Pascal’s Triangle, relates to a large landscape image of “pi” nearby. Yet we have not yet investigated whether the landscape geometry of Farley Mount might also symbolize “pi” in some way?   The answer is again quite simple. Near the top of Farley Mount (as shown in the slide above), we can see three large trees on the right, then a “pointy” white steeple, followed by one more large tree on the left. That single tree on the left points from the “pointy” steeple toward where the crop picture was drawn, along a white dashed line as shown.   When studied from above, it seems clear that those three groups of landscape objects (three trees on the right, a “pointy” white steeple, and one tree on the left) might plausibly symbolize the start of “pi” as 3.1 or “3-point-1”. Proceeding next to the new crop picture, which shows four different images of Pascal’s Triangle, we can reach “3-point-1-4” or pi = 3.14. Certain numbers within Pascal’s Triangle (see above) then take the coding out to five digits as pi = 3.1416.  This was a fairly simple crop-picture puzzle to solve, but the totality of its layout and execution far exceeds what any local fakers near Winchester could have done. If you still think this was made by “unseen men with rope and boards”, then you need to learn how to think logically and independently from observed facts, and not just follow blindly what someone says on TV or writes in the London newspapers.   Appendix 1. This crop picture was drawn so as to create an angle of 5/8 x 360o between the top of Farley Mount and a large symbol for “pi” or “π“in the landscape nearby. It likewise included 5 levels from Pascal’s Triangle on a date of July 8.   Appendix 2. A simple kind of “3-point-1” symmetry, which matches the first two digits of pi = 3.1, may been seen at the top of Farley Mount itself. Please look at 3 large trees on the left, a white “pointy” steeple in the middle, and 1 large tree on the right. “Three-point-one”.   Best wishes to you all, and many thanks to the real crop artists for showing us another clever puzzle. Red Collie (Dr. Horace R. Drew) P.S. Many thanks to The Hampshire Flyer and Nick Bull for excellent aerial-drone photography.

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Mark Fussell & Stuart Dike