The ‘Geocentric Hypothesis’ was originally developed from the idea that Stonehenge’s layout may represent Neolithic ideas about our world and cosmos.
Older monuments also have features which appear to be the remnants of experiments undertaken to find out how the world and cosmos work. The hypothesis includes various sub-hypotheses regarding these monuments. The overriding theme of the ‘Geocentric Hypothesis’ is that some monuments, especially those with more intricate designs, are associated with a desire to find out what our world is.
Below is a list of monuments for which possible interpretations have been developed:
Newgrange’s layout, arrangements and symbols are the same as those required to establish that the sun has a fixed spiral ‘orbit’. This would be necessary if people became concerned that climate change might occur if the sun’s ‘orbit’ moved further south. Its inner stone monument is demonstrated to be capable of accurate measurement of the sun’s position at Winter Solstice.
More detail, together with a pdf explaining the features in more detail, can be found in this (2014) blog post.