posted on Aug, 26 2011 @ 08:08 AM
reply to post by domtron
There's so much wrong in this post I don't know where to begin. The Planet X hypothesis was around long before 1925. It started with the discovery
of Neptune. The name Planet X became used in the first decade of the 20th century when Percivall Lowell coined it. The search ended in 1989 when
Voyager 2 flew by Neptune and recalculated it mass. This new mass then explained the perturbations in the orbits of the gas giants.
Now on to the IRAS survey. The IRAS survey was completed in 1983 and the study you are referring to was performed that same year. In December 1983 the
published an article summarizing the study. Unfortunately, they did a poor job at this and sensationalized the findings. When
the actual journal article was published it painted a very different picture. First, there were actually two unknown objects found in the IRAS data,
and a few of these had the possibility of a being a celestial companion among numerous other possibilities. In 1985 a new journal article was
published that identified nine of these objects as young, ultra-luminous, distant galaxies. The final object was identified as an infrared cirrus in
This brings us to WISE. While WISE has found many interesting things in our galactic neighborhood, it has found no new planets or stars in our solar
system. What you are trying to express here is Tyche hypothesis. This states that there could be a planet 25,000 AU away that could explain the orbits
of long-period comets. It would never come closer than 25,000 AU. Of course all of this is moot as it has not been found. As I said this is a
hypothesis that has yet been proven. If Tyche exists it could be found in the WISE data, however nothing has indicated its existence to this date.
For your claims about the Sumerians, I'll just let Michael Heiser correct those mistakes for you.
Sitchin Is Wrong