Celtic Lines

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Theory of Planetary Diaspora
By Michael J. Zabrana


While reviewing the trajectory of a planet, following the sudden death of its star, it becomes apparent that the widely accepted resultant trajectory paths, as proposed by Isaac Newton & Albert Einstein respectively, are both based solely on the theoretical removal of gravitational pull. This theory proposes that instant removal of Gravity caused by the death of a star, only happens when the death is due to an explosion, which brings about instant change. Furthermore, the consequences of this celestial event bring other factors into effect, which substantially alter the accepted trajectory of any surviving planet, in a manner, hitherto not presented. 

Full Text: 

A theorem is proposed in respect of, so far, widely overlooked resultant effects on planets contained within a previously balanced solar system, once sudden death of its star occurs. As theoretical expectations already propose, if we assume the removal of a star from its solar system, motion of the planets contained within reach of the gravitational pull of that star will cease to exist in its previously balanced form causing each of the planets to leave their orbit comparatively soon after the actual event. However, a serious problem is noted with this physical assumption, as it is clearly not reasonably acceptable to assume removal of a star, therefore instant termination of its gravitational effects on its planets without taking into consideration all forces acting in the process and providing exact physical effects unavoidably linked with such an event. It is stated that one can reasonably assume removal of a star from a solar system only if either of two specific cosmological events take place. These are: Sudden Death of a Star, caused by the catastrophic imbalance of its previously stable nuclear burning process and Sudden Death of a Star, caused by an impact with another cosmological object of comparative size and mass. Both these events are without question accompanied by an unavoidable explosion of immense magnitude and it is further noted that the processes, effects, and consequences in both cases are not identical. This theory is fully concerned with the first of these events and for the purpose of lesser complexity disregards the second cosmological event, and its exact physical implications, although they are clearly related. 

Some scientific opinions presented to date apparently indicate that planets contained within a solar system, which has undergone the above-mentioned event, would be totally consumed, and destroyed in the process. It is proposed that sudden death of a star may consume and completely destroy only planets in closest proximity to the exploded star, which also depends upon their size, mass, and composition. Nonetheless, even this assumption cannot be taken as an absolute physical certainty. In this specific case, the resultant kinetic motion of a planet is not governed exclusively by the trajectory of its orbit at the moment in time when the ripples in space caused by the lack of Gravity, as presented by Albert Einstein, reach the planet, but additionally, by the force of the star exploding. Therefore, both directional vectors, as proposed respectively by Isaac Newton & later amended by Albert Einstein, which would have been in each differing respective case followed by the “released” planet from the star’s gravitational pull, in fact do not apply. A third solution for this specific physical situation presents itself clearly when one chooses not to ignore the self-evident secondary interacting force, caused by the star exploding. This force will inevitably act on each planet, or any other object, contained within the solar system in varying manner, dependant on the planet’s size, mass, trajectory at the time of impact, and distance from the formerly balanced star. This will not only substantially alter the planet’s resultant trajectory path, from that suggested by both Isaac Newton & then amended by Albert Einstein, but will also significantly increase the previous velocity that the planet was moving at. This applies when the star explodes, the previously stable solar system seizes to exist, and on immediate release of the planet from Gravity, and forms, along with the gravitational ripple effect, the basis for the correct calculations. 

It is expected that once a planet is “ejected”, released, from the previously stable solar system due to the effect of a so instant and massive force created by the sudden death of a star, combined with the absence of gravitational pull of its star, it will follow a new directional vector through space, which is likely to result in a further collision with any cosmological object in its new path at some time in the future. Alternatively, it may progress safely through all “barriers” only to find another solar system on its path through space, where it may come under gravitational pull of another star, thus may find itself stabilised in a new balanced situation. The chance of collision with its own neighbouring planets contained in its originating solar system, is in this case almost insignificant due to comparatively low number of planetary alignments in one year, if one takes our own solar system as an example. It may of course also experience complete destruction by coming into a reach of a black hole. It is further presumed that some of the so far observed events indicative of previous massive explosions in space may in fact originate from these inter-planetary collisions, and may not therefore represent at least in some cases the so far suggested explanations. It can be safely assumed that many of the to date unknown, as well as known and observed asteroids, meteorites, and other celestial debris contained within space may have been created precisely by some of these impacts due to planets having been violently ejected from their previously stable positions within solar systems. It is also conceivable that a planet, which previously contained various striving forms of life, may loose its capability to sustain any of its life forms over a varying span of time, completely. However, it may also on the other hand become a planet containing only faint reminiscence of its previous life forms, dormant life forms, or mutations thereof. Alternatively, when taking into consideration an example of a planet previously without any forms of life, under certain circumstances, a new stable position in a foreign solar system may actually result in creation of life for the first time. Success of any such eventuality is understandably dependant on the new situation in time, stability, distance from the new star, resultant temperature, absence or abundance of water, in comparison to those, which were in effect prior to the sudden death of the star when that particular planet was still located in stable orbit, in its own solar system, prior to subsequent dispersal of all planets in multiple directions into space, along the horizontal axis of that particular solar system. 

According to Albert Einstein’s General Theory of Relativity, we are lead to accept that, once a star is removed from its central position in a solar system, its orbiting planets, including their potential moons, will be affected by this sudden lack of gravitational pull, not instantly, as Isaac Newton proposed. Rather once the ripples in space, created by the instant lack of gravitational pull of the star, reaches each respective planet after transcending the distance between the, now non-existent, star and each respective planet of that solar system. Only then would therefore this event allow each respective planet to release itself, totally, from its orbital position. This release, according to Albert Einstein, should be delayed and show itself in a slight bow like manner, represented by the gradual decrease of Gravity according to “waves” in arriving ripples through space. At that moment, the termination of the star’s Gravity pull on the planet is imminent. In contrast, Isaac Newton’s Laws of Planetary Motion lead us to accept that sudden termination of gravitational pull, (“removal of a star from its solar system”), will affect planets contained within that particular solar system instantly, causing their immediate release from original orbital positions around the now non-existent star. Their new directions through space would thus depend solely on the precise moment in time when the seizure of the gravitational pull of the star occurred due to its theoretical removal. 

It is proposed that the acceptance of related theories and laws as presented by both distinguished gentlemen in their time as faultless, is no longer conceivable. Re-evaluation and subsequent necessary amendments are therefore proposed in respect of both Isaac Newton’s Law of Gravity, and Albert Einstein’s General Theory of Relativity, as it is obvious that neither apply in this specific physical event. In applied physics terms, a sudden termination of balanced gravitational relationship between a star and its orbiting planets can occur solely due to circumstances given by the above-stated examples, while the actual seizure of the gravitational pull resultant from such an event cannot be considered as the main governing aspect. This is due to the unavoidable fact that there is evidently more than one acting force in effect. The resultant motion of the planets at this specific moment in time is governed by two major contributing forces, one of which has been, to date, ignored completely. 

The main, and prevailing force, which will affect the post star explosion planetary motion, is first and foremost, the actual resultant force of the exploding star. It is proposed that this force must be considered as interlinked part of a pair of forces acting in different directions, where only one of these is expressed as the, so far accounted for, directional change in planetary motion caused by the imminent lack of Gravity. It is also apparent that both these forces are proportionate towards each other in all cases, no matter what mass, or size of the star that has seized to exist in its previously stable form. The force represented by the exploding star will be dispersed relatively equally throughout the “near” space, until it will become deformed in sections by obstructing objects, (planets, etc.). It can be basically divided into equal force values assigned to every single possible vector originating from an exact point in space, which was a nanosecond previously occupied by the mass midpoint of the star, at the initialisation of its explosion. The force of the exploding star will subsequently affect every single planet within the previously balanced and stable solar system. It will reach for instance two equidistant planets from the star precisely at the same time, and would affect them in precisely the same manner. However, if both considered planets are not equal in mass, size, shape, and composition, the impact, level of acceleration, and the new resultant final velocity of each planet will differ accordingly. It is necessary to consider that prior to any change in a stable solar system, each planet has two velocities, one of progression in orbit, and one of rotation about its own axis. The latter also includes variation of angle of rotation, or (“wobble”). Both of these are subject to change during the sudden death of a star and the changes will be dependent on many factors, not least the velocities inherent in the stable origins of the system. When taking into consideration an example of two planets of unequal mass, size, shape, and respective distance from the star, it is obvious that each will be affected by the force of the exploding star at different times, by a resultant sum of forces attributed to each single vector with point of origin in the mid of the star mass, and distributed gradually in varying strengths over the facing half side of the planet, beginning with the precise moment in time when the first force vector impacts with the midpoint of the planet’s facial surface. Providing that this force vector/s has not been distorted on its way by another celestial object. The combined resultant force acting on a planet causing acceleration will also depend on respective size, and mass and the planet’s final velocity will also differ accordingly. However, it must be clearly stated that while disputing, like many before me, Newton’s calculation on effect of removal of the force of Gravity, strict attention must be paid to his Laws of Motion, which I consider to be unquestionably correct. 

The, so far ignored, force of the exploding star will cause a planet to leave its orbital position once an opposing equality has been achieved between itself and the force of Gravity. A planet will therefore leave its stellar orbit at a specific degree determined by period lapsed from the moment in time the explosion begun until the moment in time when equality between the two forces is reached, resulting in a change in direction following the resultant force vector (Vr), which is calculated from the two primary force vectors. One of these is represented by the force vector equal to the force of Gravity, which was affecting the planet in its previous orbit. The second one is the force vector equal to the energy released by the force of the exploding star. The first is a tangent force vector with point of origin placed on the previous orbit of the planet, and the second is an outward pointing force vector linking the mass midpoint of the, now exploded, star and the mass midpoint of the respective planet. Supposing therefore for the purpose of a simplified example that the primary vector (Vg) = 70 units, whilst the second primary vector (Vf) = 100 units, then the planet will be affected by a resultant directional force acting along the resulting vector (Vr) = 122.066 units. The planet’s final new direction through space will therefore follow the path of (Vr) and will be affected by a resultant combined force equal to 122,066 units. It is therefore absolutely clear that once the gravitational balance of any solar system is terminated by a “removal” of its star, a planet previously positioned in stable orbit, due to Gravity, will not follow the suggested directional path according to Isaac Newton’s law, nor will it follow the path implied by Einstein’s General Theory of Relativity. Furthermore, no planet under these circumstances will be affected solely by the force equal to Gravity, but obviously by a combined resultant force derived from the force of Gravity and the force equal to the energy released by the exploding star.