In 568 BC, Jupiter's acronychal rising could have been visible since day 7, which is nearly a week before the 11th or 12th.
sunrise to moonset: 4°
See article Timed Events
|Sky, Heaven, Mars
Deity, Determinative for a deity
|SAG.ME.GAR||Usual name for Jupiter - used in 588 BC to conceal the identity of Mars.|
|DIŠ||Constantly, always, one, sixty,
|100, be, being, silence, stiffness, battle, refine; daytime as opposed to night
|elû: to go up, rise, raise, elevate; ascend
warādum: to go down, to send down
|NA||do, sky, be, heaven, man, not, lie,|
|ŠU2||to set (heavenly body)
|DILI.BAD||DILI.BAT; nebû: shining, bright, flaring; denoting the brightest star of a constellation
- The Assyrian Dictionary, Volume 11, N Part II (1980) pg 148
A. The moon observations.
3. On the 14th: (Nisan) one god was seen with the other (= full moon, see p. 42); 16m elapsed between sunrise and moonset the next morning (vs. 4).
The 14th of Nisan begins May 5 evening; Full moon May 6, 8h early.
May 6 early: ☉ A - ☾ U = 12m
TRANSLATION FROM: Paul V. Neugebauer und Ernst F. Weidner (1915) Ein astronomischer Beobachtungstext aus dem 37. Jahre Nebukadnezars II (- 567/66).
Full moon: -567 May 6 08:12