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Originally posted by robhines
reply to post by Acidtastic
In response to the videos linked in the post I'm replying to, there's this from Phage which I found in another thread :
Originally posted by Phage
You understand that the animation is a simulation, right? It comes from a computer program. That computer program uses data from the ACE satellite. The ACE satellite is located about 1 million miles out, between the Earth and the Sun. The ACE satellite has instruments which measure various aspects of the solar wind. In order to to that, those instruments are pointed toward the Sun. So, even if there were a "reversed" solar wind, the instruments would not be able to detect it.
If you're interested you can get the same data that the computer simulation uses.
Not trying to explain away anything, just looking for facts and think what's said in the quote is worth knowing.
Originally posted by KonquestAbySS
There is no question that a heavy mass object of some sort will be making a pass by Earth. It is probably the binary death-star that is connected with our Sun. Make no mistake something of this magnitude will not go unnoticed. This will be a world-wide visual.
After watching the videos supplied within this thread, combined with my rudimentary knowledge of the solar system (its all fifteen years outdated, after all), I've developed a theory concerning how a massive planetoid could go unnoticed. We all know about the supposedly gargantuan orbit this celestial body follows, but little has been put forth about its velocity. From what I know of relativity, if it were to be near or matching the speed of the Earth as it orbits, and if it were (as the OP video suggested) aligned to chase the Earth around the sun, it should remain quite unnoticeable except by Kepler, perhaps. Of course, I wouldn't hold my breath for NASA to be honest. It would appear faint and then bright, like a nova, with little or nothing to suggest its size or position save gravitic shifts.
the planetary wobble of Neptune pretty much seals that.
Stereologist, I have a question. You seem ably equipped to answer it; at what degree is the incoming object located by referencing the stars? I've done little Nibiru research, but every source seems to have a different answer. While my telescope is twenty years old, and hardly the most powerful, I'd still like to have a look.
Many are convinced that 'something' is out there in the Cloud of Oort and is flinging comets in the direction of the Sun. It is also believed that the Sun's companion -sometimes called Nemesis-
Evidence Mounts For Companion Star To Our Sun
The Binary Research Institute (BRI) has found that orbital characteristics of the recently discovered planetoid, "Sedna", demonstrate the possibility that our sun might be part of a binary star system. A binary star system consists of two stars gravitationally bound orbiting a common center of mass.
Originally posted by rigel4
Is this a joke thread?
Taking a while to get to the punch line!!!