posted on Dec, 29 2003 @ 05:56 PM
Just because I voice the arguements I have in my head against the information presented doesn't mean I'm trying to prove them wrong, I'm trying to
give them the opportunity to show me where I'm erring.
As for the effects, it would depend on the distance it would be at from us. Generally, binary star systems first don't have eliptical orbits, and the
minimum distance they are at is about 5 AUs. So there would be a large distance from us. If it's a dark star, it would probably be a brown dwarf, or
else a black hole (no), which radiates very little heat, and is only about 40-60 times the size of Jupiter. It would have some orbital effects, but we
would be well aware of the changing seasons becoming longer and more dramatic well after we could see it.
Yeah, I'm at a conspiracy website. And the largest problem I've found with it is that very few back up what they present as fact
Then tell us what you find. I will tell you what is valid
How is it that you are the one who knows all on this, and knows it as fact? And how are you the truth who doesn't need to back up his statements with
any evidence or facts, or links? I'm sorry, but you haven't convinced me yet, but I will look into these dark star websites, I'm curious how the
theory could transpire...
On another note, you say most stars are binary, but what you left out is most stars containing planets we've found to date are single stars...Just