The Zagmuk explained
Zagmuk, also called the feast of Marduk, is a twelve day ceremony. It celebrates the triumph of Marduk, the patron deity of Babylon, over the forces of Chaos, symbolized in later times by Tiamat. The battle between Marduk and Chaos lasts 12 days, as does the festival of Zagmuk. In Uruk the festival was associated with the god An, the Sumerian god of the night sky. Both are essentially equivalent in all respects to the Akkadian "Akitu" festival. In some variations, Marduk is slain by Tiamat on the winter solstice and resurrected on the vernal equinox.
The details of feast are as follows;
  • The 1st day would be for the Uruks.
  • The 2nd day would be for the Assyrians.
  • The 3rd day would be for the general Babylonian.
  • The 4th through 10th day would be for the Scribes to fulfill the rights of Enūma Eliš.
  • The 11th and 12th day would be for the rituals of the Akitu ceremony.

Day 1:

The seasonal equivalent of this would be communicated .The Uruks should have previously sent their wallet address to be written on the walls of the Hanging Gardens. the team suggests the usage of new wallet addresses to keep Babylonians at peace and to have a wallet dedicated for all things Babylon.
At the 12th Simanu of the day, the Uruks are required to go to the website and while there they are to make a peace offering of 500 USDC to Marduk. After 72 Simanus, 100 BBY tokens will be given to all those that made an offering in the hopes that they stake these tokens as a symbol of future communication.

Day 2:

This is an exclusive event for the Assyrians. In times past, the Assyrians were known to defend the nations they were part of and for the feast of Marduk they are expected to provide yields of their hunt as sacrifice.
The only way permitted for Assyrians to burn their offering is through the ancient art of bonding.

Day 3:

On this day, the gates of Babylon will be open to all Babylonians. On the assumption that days 1 and 2 are good, the gates will also permit slaves into Babylon. In the case where the assumptions are wrong, the blood of the slaves of Babylon would be on the hand of the Assyrians.

Day 4-10:

The scribes are tasked with the role of documenting the festive experience and more importantly spreading it through Mesopotamia.

Day 11-12:

This is the period for celebration of the event. During this period the Akitu is in full motion. While here, the outcome of the festival shall be made public. If Marduk is satisfied, we'll consider the empire cleansed but if not the Erib-biti of Babylon will give us the following instructions.

For true Babylonians: