rogue planets in our galaxy

by chumchingee

How long does it take for the Sun and solar system to revolve one time around the Galactic Core?

I ask this question because that is how long it would take for us to encounter free floating rogue planets.One orbit around the Galactic Core. Even that is not a certain thing as we move outwards from the core of the galaxy. Meaning we either get drawn into the core or we are well on our way to escaping the core for deep space.

In the course of events, Stars explode. The only way I can see that heavy elements could exist in the current universe is if Stars burn up. The hydrogen becomes Helium then becomes heavier and heavier elements. At some point the heavier elements become unstable. Pretty soon you have a super nova blowing elements all over the universe. Most of these elements are gravity bound to the galaxy. Translated, they cool off and become embers. The embers become planets, complete with atmospheres unless they are too small as the atmosphere escapes. What to us is a planet, is to a massive star a simple dust particle. As it explodes, all gravity is off. The energy of the explosion drives the planet to be at incredible speeds. If Einstein’s theory is correct, it possibly drives the objects backwards in time as the objects exceed the speed of light. I think the object actually runs to a different kind of space called hyperspace.

Translated: the planetary objects lose speed and are drawn into the direction time is going for us. Meaning the objects appear to pop into existence many light years from their originating point. As they lose above light speed capability the objects sync with the time value of our universe. At that point, they leave what I call Hyperspace to become objects in the real universe. Depending on where they were when the explosion occurred, they are going in the direction of the rest of the universe or they are going at an angle to it or in opposition to the orbits around the galactic core. There are enough of these objects for all of the above directions to occur. In the Hyperspace part of our Universe, time works different. Space works different. So it is entirely possible for an object to be driven hundreds or even thousands of light years in an instant of time. It will virtually appear possibly millions of years in our past. It could appear at almost any unknown distance from its origin. This suggests that time itself is more flexible than anyone has conceived of to this point.

I have no idea how gravity effects hyperspace objects. I suggest the warp of space and time caused by high gravitational pulls might influence how an object slows down to below light speeds. There is a direct relationship of phase involved. Objects of intensely high speed would not relate with objects in our universe directly until the object popped back into space/time as we know it. Afterwards it should relate to high gravity objects the same way anything else does. Again, I have no idea how temperature effects this result.

Objects from a large star would have temperatures very high. So when it resolved back into the normal space/time it might do so in  a manner that preserves this high temperature. Your looking at objects with star-like temperatures, that might take a long time to cool down to temperatures typically found on our normal planetary objects. In the meantime, gravity might bring many of these objects together in violent collisions. The result being near star like temperatures. It might also start up new stars.

The practical result is we have enormous amounts of space. Given this enormous amount of space, these objects could cool for millions of years floating around the core at approximately the same speed as the stars do. Inertia from similar objects, could slow these objects down. This would put these objects in direct collision courses with the existing stars. Most likely they would be gathered into orbits around these stars.

And in a nutshell, that is where I think the solar system came from. The entire solar system might have been a combination of debris from Super Novas and naturally occurring left over materials from the formation of our star. Any high gravity object would pull in hydrogen from space to form long term orbits and planets. This theory would also explain the enormous amount of debris that has formed an exceptionally large number of moons around everything in the planetary systems. It also explains the large amount of oxygen in the solar system. This often combines with hydrogen. I suggest it sets of large amounts of energy as the combination occurs. Nickel and Iron are common in the solar system. That would explain it. Both would come from the core of large stars that have exploded.

Neither is it over. I suggest that a number of free planetary objects, some of which are quite hot could even now introduce themselves into Solar orbits as the Sun moves quicker than the debris. I think that would explain the Bubble around the solar system known as the Ort Cloud. I suggest Earth-sized planets and above are common in the outer regions of the cloud. I suggest a force field naturally occurs there that shields us from those objects entering the inner solar system. Otherwise the inner system would be full of Earth-sized planets constantly colliding with one another.

I suggest the Sun’s energy is causing the field. We do not notice it because we are so close into the field. It probably doesn’t work until you get beyond the Ort Cloud. Most of the Ort Cloud is just within the field. I am saying the field is accumulative. This close in the field barely exists. As we get further out the field intensifies.

The saving grace for all of us, is the immense distances involved. Even if we could send a space ship to another star system such as Alpha Centuri, I think it would make contact with this debris and possibly be destroyed in the collisions. The only answer to star travel would be to reach above light speeds and be out of phase with all these objects to a degree that they would not come into direct contact with our ship. Even so, mapping these objects might be a major problem. The denser the object, the less likely we can stay out of phase with it.

There is a bell curve of chance. I personally think within the last 100,000 years at least one body has entered this solar system causing chaos. I refer to the planet Venus. I think it made several comet returns into the inner solar system. Finally it either collided with a major body or side swiped it. The result was its current orbit that is stable at 67 million miles out from the sun. Just a hop skip and jump from the Earth.

I feel it is new. It is too close to the Sun to have an atmosphere approximately 15 times denser than the Earth. It has a day longer than its year. That is a sign of a new planet. It has a surface temperature of over a thousand degrees fahrenheit. Also a new planet feature. The atmosphere is almost pure carbon dioxide and hydrocarbons. Lets translate that to oil. We have large deposits of oil here. That tells me a near collision occurred both with the Earth and possibly the Moon. If we find massive amounts of oil on the moon, that would just about confirm my theory.

Where did Venus come from? I don’t know. But Rogue planet by chance hitting the solar system gives me some thought. Can it happen again? Of course. It is a bell curve of chance that dictates it happening.