We can follow a cosmic timetable with the stars of the heavens as we look to the 'Great Clock' in the sky known as the 'Precession of the Equinoxes'. Using a star chart of the heavens, this circle can be drawn forming a pathway that correlates to each of the 12 zodiac signs known as 'ages'. Each 'age' lasts for approximately 2,160 years, making one revolution of this 'Grand Cycle' about 25,920 years. Certain 'pole stars' can be used as markers for time on this clock. Our northern 'pole star' is now, during our time, 'Polaris', which is seen as the place where all the northern stars of the night sky seem to revolve around from one night to the next. This is caused by the wobble of the earth on its axis. This 'pole star' will be closest to the 'Precessionary Circle' at around 2,100 A.D.. 'Thuban' was our northern 'pole star' at around 2,787 B.C. and 'Vega' was our brightest northern 'pole star' at around 12,310 B.C.. 'Vega' will come around as our northern 'pole star' again near this 'Great Clock' or 'Circle of Time' at around 13,610 A.D..