Note: written during the 2001 sci.astro debates.
Expanded with Light Speed Limitation section during IRC Session.
Planet X and the 12th Planet are one and the same.
Speed, in space, is a relative thing. Your submarines move more slowly
than your cars because they deal with less drag. Likewise, objects shot
into space or incoming feel little distress when out where the atmosphere
is negligible, and tend to heat up and burn when in the thick of Earth's
atmosphere. Thus, objects in space have no ill effects from a
high speed, other than what they might encounter. What might that be, in
the case of Planet X, which we have described as traversing the solar
system from one side of Saturn's orbit to the other in 3 short months [Note: see 2003 Date explanation, as this was part of the
May 15, 2003 white lie].
- Gravity Draw from the Sun
- Human scientists who deal with gravity as some mysterious "force",
unexplained except by the math that describes it, would be
boggled by the path of Planet X we have described. An object comes on,
and depending upon its speed it will either pass by a gravity draw, with
an "escape velosity", or be drawn in to crash, ultimately, on the
surface of the gravity draw or into some sort of circular or eliptical
orbit. So the theory goes. Apply the particle explanation to the force
of gravity, as we have described it, and you have another scenario,
which by the way explains why your Moon remains up there when
according to Newton it should not. Planet X is, of course, drawn by the
gravity pull of the Sun, and thus its periodic passage. But it is also
pushed away by the gravity particle streams emitted by the Sun, which
can be described as a fire hose of force, meeting the fire hose of force
from Planet X itself. They buffer away from each other, forcing the
speeding Planet X to bypass the Sun, at a distance based on
its mass and the mass of the Sun. The reducing mass of the Sun explains
why Planet X is coming closer, during its passage, at the present time,
than its past passages which were through the Asteroid Belt.
- Perturbations from Earth or Other Planets
- This is a variable that depends on speed as well as mass. By the time
Planet X enters the solar system, its speed toward the Sun ensures that
it will move past any other planet, including Jupiter, that it may come
close to. Should Jupiter stand directly in the path of Planet X during a
passage, this would case a perturbation on other planets that
would temporarily change their paths, but they would both resume
essentially the same orbit or path after the encounter. The speed of
Planet X ensures this, as does the significant mass of both these
planets. Were Planet X to encounter a smaller object, such as occurred
in the Asteroid Belt in the past, it would either be treated like a
meteor or if large enough to engage the Repulsion Force of gravity,
become a moon satellite of Planet X as many objects have. The pelting to
pieces that occurred in the Asteroid Belt was due to collisions of
objects not of significant size to invoke the Repulsion Force. Small
planets, passing close to Planet X during its high-speed passage, might
become a satellite moon, or be pelted to pieces by one of Planet X's
trailing moons, though this has by change not occurred except in the
heavily crowded Asteroid Belt, which contained some 24 planets and
various moons of same prior to the past passages.
- Solar Wind
- The effect on Planet X is, as with meteors entering your atmosphere,
peripheral, so that the outer edges of the atmosphere are altered,
peeled off in the worst case, and need to be rebuilt from the oceans
that cover most of Planet X. This same atmosphere rebuilding occurs
after the passage on Earth, from its oceans, as we have described.
Temporarily, the clouds are lower on Earth, but the adjustment is
remarkably quick, so that survivors are unaware of anything other than a
lower cloud cover during the first few months.
- Light Speed Limitations
- In the dozen or so years prior to a passage, Planet X speeds up from
almost a standstill to a zoom, toward the foci it is approaching.
Imagine the Earth without atmosphere, and a rock some miles overhead.
What is the speed limit on this rock as it plummets? There is no
limit in space, only that which mankind assumes. During math discussions
on sci.astro, it has been surmised that the speed of Planet X approaches
the speed of light during its most rapid approach, and this astonishes
those in the discussion. Why is it assumed that light is the fastest
thing in the universe, re travel? Man thinks this because it is
something he can measure. He is aware of such a small percentage of
matter and energy about him that to say that he comprehends 1% of what
the universe is composed of would be an overstatement. Our space travel,
in 4th Density and even 3rd Density, is faster than light, and we do not
melt. Man does not understand, so we cannot give him satisfaction in our
explanations. Suffice it to say that our explanation is correct,
and Planet X travels rapidly into our midst, thence the Repulsion Force
is invoked, thence it floats past between the Earth and Sun.
All rights reserved: ZetaTalk@ZetaTalk.com