In this article, we will demonstrate the validity that Nibiru is a rogue planet, that orbits more than one star. For such an outcome, we must sweep away our paradigm thinking that all planets are bound to a single star. Humanity is led to believe that for a planet to exist, it must exclusively circle a star. Recently, scientists have discovered that planets roam the universe freely, as a matter of fact, we now know that there is a heck of a lot of rogue planets roaming freely. Many times more than planets bound to a star. These planets are collectively called rogue planets.
A rogue planet has many names used throughout the scientific community, for example, interstellar planet, nomad planet, free-floating planet, orphan planet, wandering planet, starless planet. Nonetheless, a rogue planet is not an exoplanet. We find many articles as well as see news reports about the discovery of exoplanets. Rarely, do we read or hear about the discovery of rogue planets? Why? Exoplanets support evolutionary myths. For life to exist or develop on a planet, the planet must lie within a habitable zone. Accordingly, life on a rogue planet is impossible – that is what we are led to believe.
What is the difference between a rogue planet and exoplanet? Exoplanets are bound to orbit a star and rogue planets are unbound to a single star. Consequently, a rogue planet fulfills its name, it can move freely about the universe. If we were to observe Earth and the other planets in our solar system from another star, we would define them as exoplanets and Nibiru as a rogue planet.
At Fringe Truth, we will pursue the hypothesis that Nibiru orbits not just the Sun, but continues to travel to a nearby star(s), and then returns to complete a 3600-year cycle. We begin with the question is 3600 year enough time for Nibiru to travel to a nearby star and return according to the Sumerian text? The short answer is yes!
Addressing the question, we must understand that Nibiru must travel faster than the escape velocity of the Sun. Escape velocity is required to send an object on a trajectory that will allow the object to escape the gravity well of the star’s mass. Once achieved escape velocity is no further impulse is needed for the object to escape. The object will continue until another impulse acts on it or freely roam the universe. If the object travels less than the escape velocity, then the object becomes bound to the star. The same principle holds true for planets and moons.
To find an objects escape velocity we use a straightforward equation Ve=√(2GM/r) . What we need to know is the mass (M) of the object and the radius (r) of the object, G is the “universal” gravitational constant G = 6.67E-10 m3 kg−1 s−2. We then calculate. The Sun’s mass is 1.989E30 kg, the radius of the Sun is 6.957E8 m, after verifying the units are correct, we find the escape velocity of the Sun is 617500 m/s, 1381308 mph, or 2223000 kph. We will express escape velocity data in mph since most readers are accustom to miles per hour.
Alpha Centauri is approximately four light-years from the Sun; therefore the question is can rogue planet travel to Alpha Centauri and back again in 3600 years. Noting we are only considering if the question is feasible. We found the escape velocity of the Sun in mph; therefore, we divide by the speed of light in mph. Calculating we discover an object that whips around the Sun travels at 0.00206 of the speed of light. Traveling for 3600 years at this speed, the object can travel a distance of 7.418 light years. Concluding that an object traveling at the Sun’s escape velocity can reach a nearby star, then return during the allotted time frame.
Outstanding, the calculation demonstrates validity that Nibiru must travel faster than the escape velocity of the Sun. Rather than Nibiru having an intelligent life with an elliptical orbit bound to the Sun, we present that Nibiru is a rogue planet unbound to the elliptical orbit and more likely the intelligent life the Sumerian text references arrives from a nearby star system. Our educated guess that Nibiru orbits not just the Sun, but continues to travels to a nearby star(s), and then returns to complete a 3600-year cycle stands on a solid foundation.
We now pose a more difficult problem. Which nearby star system? Alternatively, possible nearby star systems. Solving with a great deal of accuracy is difficult with the tools available (pencil and paper). Nonetheless, we can eliminate many of the guesses.
We do know several facts to help eliminate potential paths. First, we know the location and distance of the objects. Second, we can calculate the escape velocity to narrow potential objects. We also recognize that the rogue planet must follow the direction of gravity wells. Another consideration is the limit of 3600 years. More difficult understanding is that the distance to travel is not a straight line distance. Naturally, the star will not sit still waiting for Nibiru’s arrival. Lastly, we must not limit the problem to two stars.
Let us begin the methodical approach to find potential paths for Nibiru. Image 1 shows 20 nearby celestial objects.
- Image 1: Location of Twenty Nearby Celestial Objects
Note the direction pointing to the right is towards the galactic center (towards the center of the Milky Way). At the top of the image we show the direction of the galactic rotation; the direction we move around the Milky Way. Finally, the direction out from the center is the galactic north. Objects out from the center are above the Sun. Other objects are below the Sun. We see that some objects are in groupings and others just a single object. Note that the circle symbol used for a star is not to scale. The XYZ locations of the object are scientific best guess eyeballing method (yes – this is a real method used in science). Table 1 we see the data to create Image 1.
- Source: List of Nearby Stars: To 21 light years by Wm. Robert Johnston last updated 5 March 2016
We note the name of the object, distance to the object from the Sun in light years, next to the XYZ coordinates in light years. The next column defines the type of object; the main sequence star is an ordinary star like the Sun. The white dwarf is a small dense star typically the size of a planet. The brown dwarf a celestial object intermediate in size between a giant planet and a small star.
Terrestrial planets have a solid planetary surface. Since 2005, the discovery of hundreds of potential terrestrial extrasolar planets and Jovian planets are gas giants. The labeling of a Neptunian planet is a planet found beyond Neptune circling another object.
Next, we find the mass of the object. Next, the scaling of the object. Likewise the next set of columns we find the radius of the object and scaling. Finally, the mass of the object. Table 1 provides the information necessary to calculate escape velocities of the objects.
Before we calculate we must understand the movement of the rogue planet from star system to star system, unlike the single star Kepler’s model where the object slows in speed at its aphelion. We have a greater than two body problem. Therefore, it is beyond our pen and paper method (for now). There are no analytical solutions for a general problem with greater than two bodies! But there is a good perturbation theory, which can produce very precise, but always approximate solutions. Nonetheless, we do know the orbit completes in 3600 years. Therefore, we know that 3600 equals perturbation theory instead of “we do not have a clue” equals perturbation theory. So it is possible to develop good educated guesses. Do not worry we will not weary us with these calculations.
What we will do is go through the process of elimination to narrow which are potential objects. We know that the escape velocity of nearby stars must be greater than or equal to the Suns escape velocity. Hence, we can show which objects cannot support a faster than the two-star method. Table 2 shows the results for the listed nearby celestial objects.
- Table 2: Objects Escape Velocities
The last column indicates whether the object has a viable escape velocity. Those with a negative value we can reject. The positive value has the potential to complete a two-star orbit. Table 3 are those objects that we can continue with further scrutiny.
- Table 3: Four Remaining Objects
Narrowing the list of a star to just four potential stars. Next, we consider does the object have enough time to travel the distance. We multiply each by 3600 years to determine the potential travel distance in light years.
- Table 4: Four Remaining Objects
Note neither Rose 154 nor 61 Cygni A have the necessary speeds to carry out a two-star orbital path. Their travel distance in light years is less than the distance the star is from the Sun. Just the white dwarf star’s remain has the potential to complete an orbit cycle. Keep in mind that we still have the gravity wells to figure in; consequently, the final calculate travel distance will be less than shown. The gravity wells are challenging to determine at this moment. Nonetheless, we do have an excellent result from the Table 4. We note that only white dwarf stars can support the rogue planets hypothesis that is to travel to other star system and back. Table 5 shows several nearby white dwarf stars with the ability to support rogue planets orbits.
- Table 5: White Dwarf Stars
To continue further, we need to calculate complicated equations. Which we will not bore us with but we will work on and report on at a later date. Nevertheless, white dwarf stars make sense. They have powerful gravitational pulls which are necessary to complete a star to star orbit. Secondly, they are small therefore preventing collision between the rogue planet and star. Nonetheless, the rogue planet Nibiru is quite capable in its travel to orbit the Sun, then a nearby white dwarf star, then return, and repeat the cycle on 3600 cycles.
In conclusion, we show that it is promising for a rogue planet to travel from a white dwarf star system to the Sun, and back again. Nonetheless, an academic professional will reject this as nonsense. Due to the Nibiru hypothesis does not support evolutionary myths as well as their poor understanding of the definition of intelligent life.
At Fringe Truth, we also include Ancient Knowledge. Moreover, Ancient Knowledge supports the hypothesis. Why does Ancient Knowledge support the hypothesis? When we consider the ancients texts we find those that arrive by Nibiru lived extremely long lives, noting that for a Being Beyond Our Perceived Perception (BBOPP) 3600 years is not a very long time. How to put is? Humans must develop (restore) their spirits to extend their lifespans. The problem is humans do not live long enough to believe in such noise, therefore, abandon ideals beyond a single person life. Humanity would rather spend time and resources developing transhuman technologies to extend lifespans as well as spaceships to travel faster than light speed, which will never work because not only would we have to supply food but also replacement parts for transhumans. The best approach to travel the stars is for humans to develop their spiritual well being. Hence, to extend lifespans. Let us make this clear, the focus for humanity is to restore their spirit, consequently to extend their lifespans. So that traveling the stars is no big deal.
Continuing posts on Nibiru: Nibiru – White Dwarf Star Paths