Anybody seen the soho, what is the ball of light?

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PostSun May 13, 2012 12:04 pm » by One-23


Interesting point Jet. As with most science, most is based on theory and hypothesis. Our Solar System may not be the norm for stars in the Universe. The observational evidence is that most stars are parts of multiple star systems, not single stars like our Sun. It has long been theorized that our system is part of a binary, but yet to be proven or dismissed.


the only possibility of anything entering our solar system would be a trackable rogue planet. or if we were a binary star system, which isnt likely but still possible, but would be detected well before danger would happen.



from 2006 - 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.

Once thought to be highly unusual, such systems are now considered to be common in the Milky Way galaxy.

Walter Cruttenden at BRI, Professor Richard Muller at UC Berkeley, Dr. Daniel Whitmire of the University of Louisiana, amongst several others, have long speculated on the possibility that our sun might have an as yet undiscovered companion. Most of the evidence has been statistical rather than physical.

The recent discovery of Sedna, a small planet like object first detected by Cal Tech astronomer Dr. Michael Brown, provides what could be indirect physical evidence of a solar companion. Matching the recent findings by Dr. Brown, showing that Sedna moves in a highly unusual elliptical orbit, Cruttenden has determined that Sedna moves in resonance with previously published orbital data for a hypothetical companion star. http://www.spacedaily.com/reports/Evide ... ur_Sun.htm



IMO I have doubts but the possibility is still there
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PostMon May 14, 2012 5:43 am » by Jet17


Hurtswhenipee wrote:
Jet17 wrote:Anything with a line going through it, is a planet. those are identification marks, so they arent mistakable.

anything shooting across the screen is a comet, or space debris.

anything that looks like white noise moving, or small glitches on the screen are because of resolution rates, and radiation going through the observer. it hits the lense and malfunctions the hardware.


the only time anyone should be worried, is if you see an unmarked ball that hasnt passed the sun between soho and the sun.


Nibiru is not real, the destination has been set for this year, and because of that, it is physically impossible for an outer space body to travel from the outer solar system to the inner in that amount of time.

I repeat, Nibiru doesnt exist.

the only possibility of anything entering our solar system would be a trackable rogue planet. or if we were a binary star system, which isnt likely but still possible, but would be detected well before danger would happen.

yes the universe is chaotic, but large objects near or in our solar system are always detected in good time.

What if!
What if there was another star of a binary star system and that star had planets around it and that star turned into a dwarf star with a very strong gravitational pull. That star would be very hard to see. That dwarf star could be in an orbit with our sun. (all life on said planets would have died off) A theory



Dwarf stars that close can be detected through infrared, or heat detection.

They aren't very visible compared to our sun, but would still be detectable, and very bright.

depending on where you are, look due east and up and you will see a bright star, that is jupiter, a sort of dwarf star that you are referring to, but yet very bright in our night sky. has a high magnitude range too.
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PostMon May 14, 2012 5:48 am » by Jet17


Cageyone23 wrote:Interesting point Jet. As with most science, most is based on theory and hypothesis. Our Solar System may not be the norm for stars in the Universe. The observational evidence is that most stars are parts of multiple star systems, not single stars like our Sun. It has long been theorized that our system is part of a binary, but yet to be proven or dismissed.


the only possibility of anything entering our solar system would be a trackable rogue planet. or if we were a binary star system, which isnt likely but still possible, but would be detected well before danger would happen.



from 2006 - 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.

Once thought to be highly unusual, such systems are now considered to be common in the Milky Way galaxy.

Walter Cruttenden at BRI, Professor Richard Muller at UC Berkeley, Dr. Daniel Whitmire of the University of Louisiana, amongst several others, have long speculated on the possibility that our sun might have an as yet undiscovered companion. Most of the evidence has been statistical rather than physical.

The recent discovery of Sedna, a small planet like object first detected by Cal Tech astronomer Dr. Michael Brown, provides what could be indirect physical evidence of a solar companion. Matching the recent findings by Dr. Brown, showing that Sedna moves in a highly unusual elliptical orbit, Cruttenden has determined that Sedna moves in resonance with previously published orbital data for a hypothetical companion star. http://www.spacedaily.com/reports/Evide ... ur_Sun.htm



IMO I have doubts but the possibility is still there



The link is broken on that. at least on my end.

Yes there are several theories on the multiple star system, I think recently called Nemesis.

I only say not likely, but still possible, because Until we can see it, irregular orbits and other signs are still basic concept theory until more evidence emerges that it exist.

I do think it is a possibility though none the less. Dual or multiple star systems are very common, so it just depends now on us finding it.
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PostMon May 14, 2012 8:55 am » by Fatdogmendoza


Cageyone23 wrote:Interesting point Jet. As with most science, most is based on theory and hypothesis. Our Solar System may not be the norm for stars in the Universe. The observational evidence is that most stars are parts of multiple star systems, not single stars like our Sun. It has long been theorized that our system is part of a binary, but yet to be proven or dismissed.


the only possibility of anything entering our solar system would be a trackable rogue planet. or if we were a binary star system, which isnt likely but still possible, but would be detected well before danger would happen.



from 2006 - 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.

Once thought to be highly unusual, such systems are now considered to be common in the Milky Way galaxy.

Walter Cruttenden at BRI, Professor Richard Muller at UC Berkeley, Dr. Daniel Whitmire of the University of Louisiana, amongst several others, have long speculated on the possibility that our sun might have an as yet undiscovered companion. Most of the evidence has been statistical rather than physical.

The recent discovery of Sedna, a small planet like object first detected by Cal Tech astronomer Dr. Michael Brown, provides what could be indirect physical evidence of a solar companion. Matching the recent findings by Dr. Brown, showing that Sedna moves in a highly unusual elliptical orbit, Cruttenden has determined that Sedna moves in resonance with previously published orbital data for a hypothetical companion star. http://www.spacedaily.com/reports/Evide ... ur_Sun.htm



IMO I have doubts but the possibility is still there


Just like all theories good or bad bro... :D

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PostMon May 14, 2012 6:26 pm » by Lilphilog


Check this out guys, is funny how we basically talking about something like this - http://news.nationalgeographic.com/news ... e-science/

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PostMon May 14, 2012 7:00 pm » by One-23


Lilphilog wrote:Check this out guys, is funny how we basically talking about something like this - http://news.nationalgeographic.com/news ... e-science/

Nice find Lilphilog but once again speculation based on calculations. If the budget for the James Webb Space Telescope wasn't diverted to fund :nwo: the launch date would of been 2007 giving us a greater understanding of distant objects, but alas we will have to wait until 2018 and beyond for any conclusive proof.
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PostTue May 15, 2012 7:23 am » by Jet17


Lilphilog wrote:Check this out guys, is funny how we basically talking about something like this - http://news.nationalgeographic.com/news ... e-science/



Man, I don't know what's up, either my computer is junking up or links are broken.

If this is about tyche or tycho, whatever it was called, this is a hypothetical planet, or gravitational anomaly theory they came up with for the strange comet patterns that some have seen.
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