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A fresh perspective on Ceres, it's a left-over moon

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posted on Jun, 10 2015 @ 08:43 PM
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originally posted by: LuckyYurg
Planets are formed via Star Ejecta, not from bits of dust orbiting a Star. MSM is starting to point this out a bit. There was a report that, surprise, planet Mercury is made of the same thing as Sun ejecta. The planets change as they age. Almost like we have a nice timeline with Mercury, Venus, Earth, and Mars all lined up for us.

The silly thing about saying they form from dust that accumulates, is that if the dust is in orbit, it's being hit with centrifical force, which would constantly be spreading it out, not clumping it up.


Ceres was a moon, but since it's not anymore, I guess dwarf-planet it close enough.
Ohhhhh, ok, You're one of those "star seed" guys. Moving on.




The silly thing about saying they form from dust that accumulates, is that if the dust is in orbit, it's being hit with centrifical force, which would constantly be spreading it out, not clumping it up.
You're pretending gravity doesn't exist.
edit on 10-6-2015 by AshOnMyTomatoes because: (no reason given)




posted on Jun, 11 2015 @ 12:48 AM
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originally posted by: AshOnMyTomatoes

originally posted by: LuckyYurg
Planets are formed via Star Ejecta, not from bits of dust orbiting a Star. MSM is starting to point this out a bit. There was a report that, surprise, planet Mercury is made of the same thing as Sun ejecta. The planets change as they age. Almost like we have a nice timeline with Mercury, Venus, Earth, and Mars all lined up for us.

The silly thing about saying they form from dust that accumulates, is that if the dust is in orbit, it's being hit with centrifical force, which would constantly be spreading it out, not clumping it up.


Ceres was a moon, but since it's not anymore, I guess dwarf-planet it close enough.
Ohhhhh, ok, You're one of those "star seed" guys. Moving on.




The silly thing about saying they form from dust that accumulates, is that if the dust is in orbit, it's being hit with centrifical force, which would constantly be spreading it out, not clumping it up.
You're pretending gravity doesn't exist.


No he's not. If your ridiculous argument held any weight then every asteroid that passes us would get sucked in by our planet's gravity.
edit on 11-6-2015 by Wide-Eyes because: (no reason given)



posted on Jun, 11 2015 @ 07:27 AM
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a reply to: LuckyYurg

Except for the fact that the marked chemical differences between individual asteroids strongly suggest that the asteroids could not all have originated in a single planet. so even if you want to throw away the issues with the low mass of the entire asteroid belt and discount the known effects of gravity, this little factoid puts a huge damper on your Anet M hypothesis.



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