How might we see evidence for Nemesis being in our solar system?
Nemesis and the sun orbit the same center every 3650 years
اي عالم فضاء يقولك ( من بتوع بره غير المنجمبن الي عندنا يقولوا نفسهم علماء فلك) المهم ياكدوا ان لوجود حباه وظروف مناسبه للمعيشه علي كوكب لاي كائنات لازم يكون الكوكب تابع لشمس
وان هذه الشمس لازم يكون لها توام حتي يستقر ذلك النظام الشمسي ، وبدون ذلك لايمكن وجود حياه في هذه الكواكب التابعه للنظام ولا استقرار للنظام الشمسي نفسه
ويجوا عند الارض يقولك مازلنا نبحث عن الشمس الثانيه
وهي موجوده في جميع الرسومات الفرعونبه والسومريه والمايا والهندوس والصينيون والقران والانجيل والتوراه والجفور وجميع الحضارات القديمه
لكن الناس صدقتهم ان مافيش شمس تانيه وهنا اخذوا بغفلتهم فلاتكن مع الغافلين
وهنا الصوره من مجمع علوم الفضاء يشرح النظام الشمسي المثالي (نظامنا) ؟
NEMESIS ORBIT – مدار الطارق نيميسيس
In the early 1990’s, Dr. Robert Harrington—the lead astronomer for the Naval Observatory in Washington—suggested including another large planet in our solar system model. He could then explain many of the anomalies we currently see, such as why Uranus is tilted on its side. Or how Pluto and Neptune are possibly dislodged moons of Saturn. Dr. Harrington plotted an orbit of a planet with a very elliptical orbit coming out of the southern hemisphere towards the inner part of the solar system. His model very closely matched the description by the Sumerians of Nibiru being 4-8 times the size of Earth and depicted as having a very elongated orbit. Dr. Harrington also noted that based upon orbital perturbations in the outer planets, there should be another large planet out there. This simply means that all the planets are being pulled in one direction by some force that would suggest there should be some large body as the cause.
In more recent times, the search for a planet x can now be placed under a larger astronomical interest in looking for extra-solar planets. (Planets that are not a part of our solar system). In this process we have also created many new classifications about stars and planets we are imaging deep in space.
Another fascinating and recent astronomical discovery is that almost all the external solar systems we have imaged with Hubble appear to be binary, having 2 suns. So it stands to reason our solar system is probably binary as well, having 2 suns. But our second sun is a brown dwarf, a failed sun. This second sun might also have planets and debris that orbit around it.
Dr. Richard Muller at Berkley University. He confirmrd that a large planet called Nemesis orbits our sun.
There is a large asteroid belt also near our second sun, which this planet passes through. Dr. Muller added this Nemesis planet would periodically dislodge comets and debris from the outer asteroid belt called the Ourt cloud. This debris would be hurled to the inner part of our solar system, and this is what Dr. Muller said it caused the extinction of the dinosaurs.
Nemesis is a Y class dwarf star , orbiting the Sun at a distance of about 50,000 to 100,000 AU (about 1-2 light years), somewhat beyond the Ourt cloud.
This star was originally postulated to exist as part of a hypothesis to explain a perceived cycle of mass extinctions in the geological recordو In addition, observations by astronomers of the sharp edges of Port clouds around other binary (double) star systems in contrast to the diffuse edges of the Port clouds around single-star systems has prompted some scientists to also postulate that a dwarf star may be co-orbiting our sun.
In 1984, paleontologists David Raup and Jack Sepkoski published a paper claiming that they had identified a statistical periodicity in extinction rates over the last 250 million years using various forms of time series analysis. They focused on the extinction intensity of fossil families of marine vertebrates, invertebrates, and protozoans, identifying 12 extinction events over the time period in question.
Raup and Sepkoski suggested that there might be a non-terrestrial connection. The challenge to propose a mechanism was quickly addressed by several teams of astronomers.
EXTENCTION LEVEL EVENTS
Two teams of astronomers, Whitmire and Jackson, and Davis, Hut, and Muller, independently published similar papers to explain Raup and Sepkoski’s extinction periodicity in the same issue of the journal Nature. This hypothesis proposes that the sun may have an as yet undetected companion star in a highly elliptical orbit that periodically disturbs comets in the Ourt cloud, causing a large increase in the number of comets visiting the inner solar system with a consequential increase in impact events on Earth. This became known as the Nemesis (or, more colorfully, Death Star) hypothesis.
If it does exist, the exact nature of Nemesis is uncertain. Richard A. Muller suggests that the most likely object is a red dwarf with magnitude between 7 and 12, while Daniel P. Whitmire and Albert A. Jackson argue for a brown dwarf. If a red dwarf, it would undoubtedly already exist in star catalogs, but its true nature would only be detectable by measuring its parallax; due to orbiting the Sun it would have a very low proper motion and would escape detection by proper motion surveys that have found stars like the 9th magnitude Barnard’s star.