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NIBIRU WATCH- ATS-ers Down Under 9/21 And On

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posted on Sep, 22 2017 @ 09:07 AM
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a reply to: TerminalVelocity

Shh they think they're onto something with the "invisible planet" discovery




posted on Sep, 22 2017 @ 09:25 AM
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originally posted by: prevenge

originally posted by: Chadwickus
a reply to: randyvs

It's scientific fact that any object the size of noobiru that's set to hit the earth tomorrow would be clearly visible in the sky.

It's not.



Unless it's a DARK STAR


Know how we know dark stars exist?

Because they eclipse other things in the sky.

#science



posted on Sep, 22 2017 @ 09:26 AM
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a reply to: Xcalibur254

Yes. There are many problems with this theory, but we all know how science works and surprises aint that surprising anymore. Are they?



Even the creators of the Nemesis hypothesis don't subscribe to that theory anymore.


Ähm. No.


The researchers searched mathematically for patterns that were common to both datasets, and found that both showed an excess of organisms disappearing every 27 million years, too regularly to be caused by a shiftable star.

"It was a slam dunk on finding exactly what you would expect to find if they [Raup and Sepkoski] were right, which surprised me," Melott said. "We have strong confirmation of this periodicity, it's exactly the same one that those guys found in '84, and we have no clue what's causing it."

Other astronomers think Nemesis is still out there, however. Richard A. Muller of the University of California at Berkeley, one of the authors of the 1984 paper proposing the dark star and the author of a popular book called Nemesis: The Death Star, thinks Melott is "coming to too strong a conclusion."

"I would agree with most of what he says, but I think he is overestimating the accuracy of the geologic timescale," he said. The geological record gives only an approximate sense of when major extinctions happened. "You get them in the right order, but it's really difficult to get an actual date," he said. In light of that uncertainty, "I would say the Nemesis hypothesis is still alive."

There is a way to check. Several ongoing astronomical survey telescopes, including NASA's Wide-Field Infrared Survey Explorer, the Large Synoptic Survey Telescope and the Pan-STARRS survey, are scanning the sky with enough sensitivity to find Nemesis if it exists. If they don't find the dark star, then it probably isn't there.

www.wired.com...

... or it's pretty dark and cold.

Not sure where you get this certitude from, I couldn't find anything from Muller in support of your statement. Care to elaborate?



posted on Sep, 22 2017 @ 09:39 AM
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If it was so dark (your DARK STAR/PLANET) that no optical telescope could see it, we would be able to see that it was blocking out the stars behind it.

Plus, it's gravitational influence being this close to Earth would of already annihilated us and messed up the orbit of the inner solar system and its objects (comets, asteroids etc).



posted on Sep, 22 2017 @ 10:01 AM
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a reply to: MuonToGluon

You monitor all the stars at all times or something?


WORDS FROM THE RESEARCHER

"It's hard to believe, but the solar neighborhood is still unexplored territory."

www.zooniverse.org...




Plus, it's gravitational influence being this close to Earth would of already annihilated us and messed up the orbit of the inner solar system and its objects (comets, asteroids etc).


Sure. Maybe it's not in the system yet and a surprisingly fast mover?



posted on Sep, 22 2017 @ 10:07 AM
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a reply to: PublicOpinion

Um...

Really?

Fast mover?

Do you know it would have to be moving at least 10% or more of the speed of light for it to come blast us away tomorrow...right?

And that we would notice.

No, I am not going to respond more to this absurd reply.

The stupid...it HURTS.



posted on Sep, 22 2017 @ 10:44 AM
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originally posted by: one4all
Watch the Movie 2012.....three times at least......then reverse the last 2 digits of the title....and you get the EXACT REALITY HUMANITY IS AND WILL BE FACING IN ...........2021.......likely Sept.2021.

I get my focus from David Hamels stated date of arrival.


I guess starting Monday there will be 4 more years for the lunatics to hype on...



posted on Sep, 22 2017 @ 10:51 AM
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a reply to: PublicOpinion

It should be noted that your article is from 2010. A few years prior to publication of the WISE data which found no evidence to support the Nemesis hypothesis. I also can't really find any modern research that supports a periodicity to major extinctions outside of Melott's. Even then Melott has published at least a couple papers that state his findings actually rule out the Nemesis hypothesis.

Nemesis reconsidered

The Nemesis hypothesis author I was referring to above was Whitmire and his team. Not Muller and his team. Whitmire went on to abandon the Nemesis hypothesis in favor of the Tyche hypothesis. He then abandoned the Tyche hypothesis following the publication of the WISE data.



posted on Sep, 22 2017 @ 11:06 AM
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originally posted by: Chadwickus
a reply to: randyvs

It's scientific fact that any object the size of noobiru that's set to hit the earth tomorrow would be clearly visible in the sky.

It's not.



And my argument isn't in opposition to that. But the world just
came to an end for some people in mexico didn't it. Out of nowhere!
So being skeptical I can see that but it seems to me when people
become to cynical or even boastful. Then we're tempting fate.
Very unscientific I know but if you pay attention? It becomes
almost predictable.



posted on Sep, 22 2017 @ 11:09 AM
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a reply to: MuonToGluon



I know.


The runaway star, US 708, is traveling at 745 miles per second (1200 km/s) — that's 26 million miles per hour (43 million km/h) —making it the fastest star in the Milky Way ever clocked by astronomers, according to the new research

www.space.com...

Hey, that's close to 0,5%!

You have a point there, but why 10% speed of light? That's a pretty low estimate with regards to the distances. I'd reckon it would have to go faster. Which is really unlikely. And I like unlikely.



The stupid...it HURTS.


I feel ya. But it's nothing compared to the headache involved with sorting out WISE survey pixels. Lighten up and throw a party?




posted on Sep, 22 2017 @ 11:10 AM
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Starting to get really real here in Broome, shtf.




posted on Sep, 22 2017 @ 11:34 AM
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a reply to: Xcalibur254

Thanks for link.




A few years prior to publication of the WISE data which found no evidence to support the Nemesis hypothesis


There is so much WISE data... they're half way through the pics as of now and the way it looks, they found a few possible brown dwarf candidates already. With hundreds of thousands of pics yet to be examined I'd say keep calm and sign up?


Is there a large planet at the fringes of our solar system awaiting discovery, a world astronomers call Planet Nine? We’re looking for this planet and for new brown dwarfs in the backyard of the solar system using data from NASA's Wide-field Infrared Survey Explorer (WISE) mission. But we need your help! Finding these dim objects requires combing through the images by eye to distinguish moving celestial bodies from ghosts and other artifacts. There are too many images for us to search through by ourselves. So come join the search, and you might find a rogue world that's nearer to the Sun than Proxima Centauri---or even the elusive Planet Nine.

www.zooniverse.org...



posted on Sep, 22 2017 @ 11:39 AM
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a reply to: PublicOpinion

Yeah. They have found brown dwarfs. But not in our solar system. Remember the one they found that is the coldest star ever discovered that's as warm as a cup of coffee? That was 75 light years away. If there was something as massive as a brown dwarf in our own solar system it would have been discovered by now.



posted on Sep, 22 2017 @ 12:06 PM
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a reply to: randyvs

Hey Randy...before I respond to the OP I wanted to extend my condolences for the loss of your wife, I read in another post about her passing and your desire to have her laid to rest during the recent eclipse....it was a beautiful idea and I'm sorry it didn't work out that way....


During the eclipse my beloved was in the hospital battling complications from Cancer, we saw the eclipse as a "good omen" that he was going to come home, after fighting like hell he passed on Aug. 27th at age 45, he didn't want to die and it's heartbreaking......I know the pain your going through and I know for myself I'm trying to not only make sense of losing my Love but also how or if it correlates to all the catastrophes we're seeing unfold at what seems to be a fevered pitch of frequency.

I'm not worried about Nibiru ending the World tomorrow, but I do find it kinda freaky that not only science but "proficiency" seem to be telling us that the World as we know it is going to change in a profound way in the near future.




edit on 22-9-2017 by MountainLaurel because: (no reason given)



posted on Sep, 22 2017 @ 12:12 PM
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a reply to: one4all

So you think the apocalypse will arrive in 2021 simply because you switched the numbers around and watched the movie?

Right..



posted on Sep, 22 2017 @ 12:15 PM
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originally posted by: prevenge

originally posted by: Chadwickus
a reply to: randyvs

It's scientific fact that any object the size of noobiru that's set to hit the earth tomorrow would be clearly visible in the sky.

It's not.



Unless it's a DARK STAR

A brown dwarf star (which is what I think you are talking about) still relects sunlight. If a brown dwarf/"dark star" was -- say -- out there near Jupiter or Saturn, it would be one among the brightest obejects in the night sky.

The reason brown dwarfs are hard (almost impossible) to see with visible light telescopes is that they are too far away to be seen.

Maybe (just maybe) if there was one near our solar system/at the outer edges of the solar system, it would be too far away from the sun for the sun's light to light it up enough to be visually seen in visible light, even with a telescope. However, if it were IN our solar system, inside the orbits of the known planets, it would definitely be seen.


edit on 22/9/2017 by Soylent Green Is People because: (no reason given)



posted on Sep, 22 2017 @ 12:18 PM
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Once this pans out I can't wait to see when the next Nibiru prediction will be. Nibiru is the doom porn gift that keeps giving.
edit on 22-9-2017 by SolAquarius because: (no reason given)



posted on Sep, 22 2017 @ 12:44 PM
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a reply to: Jefferton
The door is behind you, you are welcome to walk away any time. Your complaints are futile, Nibiru is already in orbit, it will do no crashing down. They are here to collect the gold, and the power that gives them the most rules the next century. China is going to deliver these guys more gold than anybody can, and they will be given the knowledge and tech to rule this century. ey if you survive until the beginning of next century though, you can see it all go down all over again the same way, but the power will be given to others then.



posted on Sep, 22 2017 @ 12:54 PM
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Good lord I cant wait till the 24th. Love doomsday porn but this has taken on a religious connotation that rubs me wrong



posted on Sep, 22 2017 @ 01:01 PM
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Even if "Nibiru" was a dark star, an object of it's supposed size would have an effect on the orbits of other planetary bodies in our solar system, but that's not the case. All of the inner planets have very stable orbits and none of the outer planets have shown any deviations either.



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