posted on Jul, 20 2008 @ 11:25 PM
After months of playfully debunking and attacking anything and everything Nibiru related, I am starting to think maybe there is something to the story
Taking the Sitchinism out of the equation just to add more reality to the scenario. The way I see it, we have bugger all idea as to what is floating
around the K.Belt or Oort cloud and are making new discoveries everyday.
I have heard (over and over again) both sides of the argument about a ‘large’ body affecting the orbits of Pluto, Uranus and Neptune. Whether a
planet is doing this or not I do not know but I am curious as to what is ‘flinging’ the comets etc into the inner solar system. The way I see it,
some of them are quite large and would not have their orbits changed so drastically by a collision with another comet. Since a comet is largely
‘dirty ice’ would it not just get broken up not deflected. For something to change another bodies course by up to 90 degrees it would have to be a
gravitational slingshot type effect as performed by our spacecraft around planets.
Also, if you look at our nearest binary stars, Centaur A&B they are 23AU apart at their closest point, yet a third star is 1300 AU and is still
considered part of the group. So why could we not have another star this far out or even closer as part of our system?
Or lets look at 61 Cygni A and B
61 Cygni A seems to be a variable star. It has been given the variable star designation V1083 Cygni as well as the New Suspected Variable
designation of NSV 13543. The star and its stellar companion B have a highly elliptical orbit (e= 0.40) that swings them between 51.7 and 121.0 AUs
apart in an orbit that lasts about 722 years
With an elliptical orbit like this it covers huge distances in 722 years. If, looking at Centaur ‘C’ being 1300 AU roughly 10 times the furthest
distance between Cygni A and B the orbit of Centaur C could be as long as 7220 years. I don’t know if that logic works or if the distance and orbit
have a direct correlation but so I am guessing. If this is right, a 3000 odd year orbit might not be out of the question.
[edit on 20/7/2008 by VIKINGANT]