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Jupiter 'swallowed up planet ten times size of Earth in massive collision'

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posted on Aug, 14 2010 @ 01:31 PM
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oxygen transmutes to sulphur


The Transmutation of Oxygen into Sulphur The Transmutation of Oxygen into Sulphur. In the building of saltpeter, or potassium nitrate, the nitrogen of the air took a major part. How was the oxygen ... www.varchive.org/itb/sulphur.htm - Cached - Similar


Velikovsky says Jupiter did it.


Plasma UFOs over Burlington Wi Transmutation of oxygen into sulphur, by high energy discharge, can't be discounted. With respect to UFOs, the quality of the light emitted in sightings has ... www.burlingtonnews.net/burlingtonufoupdate.html - Cached - Similar


WOW even UFOs do it.

Did Tesla ever do it. He did mention making nitrogen compounds.
The man of high voltage pulses made cosmic voltages, how does
one do such things, we may never know. Especially if lips stay
shut.




posted on Aug, 14 2010 @ 03:35 PM
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I don't find the theory of large collisions in the early solar system too surprising given that our current understanding of this formation rests on the fact that at first it was all just solar debris orbiting our star. This debris accumulated through gravitational forces forming larger and larger cluster, these clusters collided forming larger clusters. It's not too hard to imagine that a large cluster, the size of a large planet would have collided with another large cluster to form even larger planets.

As for moons I'm not sure. But collisions were common before our current planets conformed to their stable orbits. Everything was colliding before that and to me it's pretty obvious that large things were sucked together to form even larger things.



posted on Aug, 14 2010 @ 04:10 PM
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Under the proto planet theory small things came came from
larger things.
The case of Venus coming from Jupiter.
This theory is just the reverse.
Another illuminati media message to confuse us with what
5,000+ years of observations tell us what is true.
There is no basis for Illuminati science in the world, they
just lie in the face of the truth.



posted on Aug, 16 2010 @ 05:41 PM
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Originally posted by OzWeatherman

Originally posted by SmokeandShadow
Most scientists think Jupiter is too small to start fusion, but I'm not so sure. I get the feeling someday this solar system may be a bit brighter...


No, not too small

Not heavy enough. Its mass is far to light to cause fusion, therefore remained a planet



Whoops, good catch, that is what I get for playing guitar more than dwelling on the fundamentals of physics. Sadly, I do know the difference and you are correct. After a bit of looking, Jupiter isn't quite dense enough for fusion, but is at least considered a "stillborn" star.



posted on Aug, 16 2010 @ 07:57 PM
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actually this isnt game changing at all. We already knew that other solar systems often are rarely violent and now we can apply what we learned from those solar systems to our own and see that we actually had the same during the forming of our solar system.



posted on Aug, 17 2010 @ 08:51 AM
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Of course, this is just a theory. However, its a more reasonable theory than thinking moons formed in place around planets and that colliding planets give gas giants their apparent mass.


Personally, I think that planet/planet collisions, and moons forming around planets due to accretion sounds far more reasonable than the theories you propose.

[edit on 17-8-2010 by Mogget]



posted on Aug, 8 2011 @ 08:40 PM
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The term "failed star" never really sat well with me regarding Jupiter. It seems naive to assume that it "failed" due to never achieving sufficient mass. It's not like celestial body's retire from service. If gravity works like we believe it does, mass bends space, attracting more mass. Objects in motion remain in motion until acted upon by an outside force. Last I heard, Jupiter is still moving. I think we should consider the idea that Jupiter isn't so much a "failed star", but more likely an extremely young one. And as I recall, there's still a few big bodies floating in the outer system that could provide a good boost in mass, given proper time. It's arrogant to assume we can date something that has been around since before there were dates. I think it's possible that Jupiter could be a binary partner in extreme infancy. Consider Juliette orbital period, with relation to the solar cycle. Jupiter revolves around the sun roughly every 11.85 earth years. The solar minimum/maximum cycle is every 11 years, give or take depending on our old friend the chaos factor. Is it just a coincidence that our star's solar cycle is in such close syc with the orbital period of it's largest satellite? Seems a shame none of us will live (physically anyway) to see how it all plays out. It would behoove us to remember how small and breif we really are when attempting to understand/explain something so much greater than ourselves.



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