from Darkstar1 Website
The environmental calamities of recent times do not augur well.
There has been a spate of earthquakes around the globe:
Even Spain has not escaped our planet's
seismic ripples, on the very same day that an earthquake was
predicted for Rome almost 100 years ago (1).
Many have expressed concerns about this
body, which appears to have disappointed astronomers with its
relatively pathetic celestial showing (2). But it's
appearance preludes the 2012 period we are moving into, so it's
reasonable to ask whether this small comet might be the first of
many, or even the front rider for a much more substantive body.
He presents evidence that some earthquakes are coincident with planetary alignments, or with Full Moons. He argues that the Comet Elenin is a case in point - it has been noted that it was on the exact opposite side of the Sun to us during the Japanese earthquake and tsunami.
From this data he extrapolates:
And there's the thing:
To give credence to his theory, Omerbashich needs to pick up the trail of a future in-coming comet and plot its course until an alignment is achieved with the Earth and Sun, and then predict trouble here on Earth ahead of time.
If he's proven right, then we should all
sit up and take notice. And if you listen to the many concerned
voices on the internet about 2012, then such a predictive tool
cannot come soon enough.
To be totally honest, people are excited about the hype over the alleged arrival of Planet X, and jumping to conclusions about a simple comet that, itself, is unspectacular.
Let me lay out what a multi-Jupiter mass
brown dwarf would look like right
now if it was as close as is being speculated by many (i.e. that
it's actually comet Elenin).
This Dark Star would appear in the night sky as a red/magenta planet about the same size as Jupiter.
In other words, it would be one of the
brightest objects in the night sky, very probably brighter than
Venus. In addition, I believe that it would have a visible aura, or
tail, that would be rather spectacular. That fiery aura would extend
out from the planet itself by some considerable degree, possibly
extending out to the very edge of the Dark Star's very considerable
magnetosphere (which would be about 4 x the moon's diameter across,
Frankly, that's because Elenin is a
comet, and not a very good one at that. It is clearly not an
incoming Dark Star/Planet X/Nibiru object.
18 May 2011
What is clear is that the galaxy must be teeming with planets - some conventionally orbiting stars, but many flung into the dark void between stars.
Apart from this being a remarkable discovery that changes how we think about planets in our galaxy, it must also have far-reaching consequences for our understanding of cosmic catastrophism.
The implication is simple. Increase the density of populations of brown dwarfs, gas giants and regular planets all swirling about in the void, and you increase the potential for visitations to our solar system over the lifetime of our Sun. Hence, statistical probabilities of the captured objects, close-flybys and, yes, collisions with the planets in our system all increase.
Back to the drawing board for many
astrophysicists, and an enhanced appreciation of the dark objects
that fill the sky between the stars for the rest of us.
13 May 2011
This is attributable to its proximity to
Jupiter, whose immense gravitational power and magnetic field play
havoc with the tiny world's interior. This is an important
consideration for the
Dark Star Theory, because it shows
how a similar scenario could play out in the much colder outer solar
system. In other words, a Earth-sized moon orbiting a sub-brown
dwarf in the outer solar system could be significantly warmed
internally by the same mechanism.
Krishan Khurana, lead author of the study and former co-investigator on Galileo's magnetometer team at UCLA, says,
Over ten years since I first presented my hypothesis, I still get emails from other Sitchinites who argue that a terrestrial world in the outer solar system could be internally warmed, independently of a Dark Star.
In his final book, the late Zecharia Sitchin defended his stance on this issue, believing that a sufficiently robust atmosphere would hold in the heat generated by Nibiru's core (the heat is presumably generated by radioactivity in his scenario) (2).
Regrettably, this seems almost impossible (I say 'almost' because one can never say "never" in science - It just seems hopelessly unlikely). Instead, the gases of a fledgling Nibiruan atmosphere would simply precipitate out in the intense cold of the outer solar system, to form a thick layer of ice across the planet's surface.
Without an external source of gravitational, magnetic and infra-red energy, Nibiru would be dead in the water.
Only a neighboring Dark Star offers a tangible solution to this issue:
13 May 2011
Here's a very odd example. It's in the Scorpius constellation, about 1000 light years away, and is called WASP-17. Unusually, its orbit proceeds backwards, and is tilted at a spectacular 150 degrees, whilst lying extremely close to its own sun (1).
It is twice the size of Jupiter, with half the mass, so is too small to be classified even as a sub-brown dwarf.
Nevertheless, it shows some interesting Dark Star characteristics.
Astrophysicists now think the backwards-spin may be attributable to a gravitational coupling between two planets:
The whole scenario of oppositely-spinning planets is a bizarre one. It defies conventional wisdom.
To explain such blatant anomalies, scientists have to reach for some unconventional concepts. Like highly remarkable migrations of gas giant planets.
The concept of such immense migration is outlined here:
In these crucial lines I see mechanisms for how a massive Planet X body could find itself in a wide elliptical orbit around the Sun.
The Dark Star may have formed initially nearer to the Sun, causing cataclysms early in the solar system's history. It was those fateful interactions that 'exchanged angular momentum' through 'gravitational perturbation' and flung the Dark Star out into its current wider orbit.