Originally posted by xnibirux
To fully understand the effects of DNA Activation and our changing genetics, click my user name and read my threads on DNA.
xnibirux, do I understand this theory correctly?
At the beginning of the thread it is postulated that a 'brown' dwarf star, or 'failed' star, if you will, has a very eccentric and out of plane
orbit around Sol. Another link you provided, labeled 'Antarctic', showed a graphic describing this dwarf's current position (intersecting
Neptune's orbit, or just about). But in your post I am referencing here, you allege that this body can affect our DNA. Forgive me for putting on my
logic hat, but...Sol is 93 million miles away, and far more massive than a brown dwarf. How the heck can a planet slightly larger than Jupiter, but
farther away from us than Jupiter, not to mention, our own Sun, possibly have an influence on our DNA? It beggars logical explanation.
Now...while it is certainly possible there is a brown dwarf in a 3600 (approx) year orbit, it is certainly unlikely that it formed as part of the
original Solar System. IF it exists, it is an interloper, a rogue, so to speak. We all, by now, should strive to remember Kepler's Laws of orbital
motion. In a star/planet system, the '800 pound' gorilla is, obviously, the star. Other bodies orbit in ellipses. A disc of swirling gas that
eventually condenses into a system of star and planets will tend to all be in the same plane. IF, some time in the distant past, our Solar System and
this rogue brown dwarf happened to get close enough, then one could imagine the dwarf settling in, eventually, to whatever ellipse orbital mechanics
would impose on it. Remember, gravity is a fairly weak force, it is diminished by the square of the distance.
While I postulated, earlier, that it is possible that Niburu exists, let's consider just how plausible it is. Our System rotates counter-clockwise
when 'viewed' from the 'top' (consider our North pole the 'top'). If Niburu can be seen from the Southern hemisphere of Earth, then one can
imagine its very eccentric orbit, out of the other planets' plane, as coming at an oblique angle from 'below'. Since, in an ellipse, the velocity
of the orbiting body increases as it nears the portion of the orbit closest to the focus, and assuming our Sun is the local focus, then we need to
know what the distance of perigee is to calculate its velocity. I daresay it is extremely unlikely that a celestial body as described will ever
approach the speed of light!
With all of the above taken into account, let's picture it for a minute:
A heavy body, more massive than Jupiter by, say...50%?...in a highly eccentric and off-plane orbit so that it comes within at least 1AU, maybe
closer, to our Sun. I cannot do the math, perhaps someone can. Draw an ellipse with one focus at 1AU, then assume, using the Sun's measured Mass,
an orbital period of about 3600 years. We can use observed planetary motions of, say, Jupiter and Saturn as a control, and plug in Kepler's Laws.
From that we can guess at the dwarf's speed at perigee. Then we can wonder, "What are the odds that this massive celestial body will happen to
intersect Earth's orbit near enough to cause a pertubation to our planet?"
We might also tend to wonder why this 'Rogue' hasn't significantly perturbed any other planets' orbits. Or, maybe that's why Venus rotates in
the wrong direction??? Perhaps another thread to explore that mystery.....
Sorry it was a long post, thanks for reading.