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## Comments

The onus is on you and those presenting ideas to prove those ideas.

Out of the 1500 drawings "a dozen or so" had a solar connection, all of them could be mere coincidence, and you do not need to be an anthropologist or an archeologist to have a reasonable mind.

I buy a lottery ticket, I do not win the lottery.

I buy another lottery ticket and do not win the lottery.

I buy 1500 lottery tickets, and a complete stranger thousands of years later claims I won the lottery, but because I am dead and gone, I am unable to confirm or deny.

Show me the math where you calculated "the chance are very high". I don't think you understand probability, there chances are SLIM and NONE that a random drawing on the side of a rock will align perfectly with a glint of light at noon on the solstice. Don't believe me? Go find a rock and draw 10,000 circles on it at random, then tell me if (1) there is any unique lighting effect at noon on the solstice, and (2) if the light aligns with any of your circles.

Are you an anthropologist? Archaeologist? I didn't think so, your opinions are flawed.

AS there are so many of these images, the chances the sun'll hit at just that time are very high, and I do not think any conclusions can be drawn from it. WE tend to forget other things, like vegetation, other artists, possibly all there blocking out the light whenever these were made, as of course any bushes or people in front of them casts a shadow on them.

Even were this particular set of marks put there at noon on the shortest day, does it matter? It does not matter at all, and I also object to the caption claiming those marks are a Pictograph of the Spring Sky. It could just as well say " watch out here for rock falls when you are chipping away ". I see three figures in profile, one with its arms raised in alarm as two large rocks fall between them- rather like a modern roadsign

This piece asks how the observer may have known when it was noon? might I suggest a stick in the ground that would act as a sundial, add that to the watchers observation of the sunlight striking the rock, and hey presto!