Navigation Systems

Determine Space Pirate's Location
Because the Universe is vast, like music, it has become natural to name the songs created by Space Pirate after his approximate coordinates.

This Page Describes How That System was Designed, and Explains The Song Names.
The Galaxy is separated by key and tempo. (90 bpm in key of D is center of Galaxy.)

Take a look at this map. You will notice that the Galaxy's Meridian has been issued different tones, A-G, as a musical scale on Earth has been delegated certain tones based on letters of the alphabet. Those tones are indicated by those portions of the Galaxy, and the star systems that exist within that range. To further draw distinction, the Tempo is decided by the 60-120 range, whereby anything less than 60 (let's say, a tempo of 45) is considered 90. And anything greater than 120 (say perhaps 135) is actually 67.5 in tempo. The coordinates of objects determine the name of the song. Something that is in the key of C at a tempo of 75 will fit into that part of the Galactic Map, thus helping Space Pirate name songs that would otherwise be difficult to come up with clever titles for. As a DJ, it becomes important to recognize that only certain songs will blend with others. That said, certain Space Pirate songs will only mesh with other tunes that are alligned by their coordinates in the galaxy.

If you are an experienced astronomer, you can determine the exact location of Space Pirate (and the trajactory of the plan of course to Earth) by tracing the locations listed by the most recent tracks, and comparing those locations with previous tracks. Give it a try. Use Google Sky.