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Friday, December 30, 2016

How the earth was made-The birth, life and death of a planet.

Today, I want to talk about how the earth was made including its creation, life span and how it will all end for life as we know it.

If you have not done so yet, you may want to read my previous articles including “What is the sun?”, “A new twist on Gravity” and “The Great space mining operation”. I will be developing on concepts I presented there.

As I stated in my previous articles, the sun is a tiny particle passing through the multi-dimensional fabric of space which consists of random atoms and particles loosely bound together, magnetically attracted to each other. As the particle passes through  “outer space”, it splits it apart causing the atoms to split and fuse together in the space surrounding it. When we look up at the sun, we only see these nuclear reactions occurring in the space surrounding the particle. It is occurring hundreds of millions of billions of trillions of times squared to the power of 32 (just a wild guess). It gives the appearance that the sun is a large mass cutting through space but in truth it is only the “outer space” surrounding this particle that is reacting to the particle passing through it.

As these reactions occur in the space around this particle we call the sun, some atoms fuse together to create the elements that make up you and me and all other forms of matter.  These new elements are cast into the gravitational vortex of the sun created by the space surrounding the vacuum pressing inward in an effort to come back together with the atoms they once neighbored. This force is the force commonly referred to as gravity.

As this newly formed particle bounces between the invisible walls of “outer space” within the vacuum and swirls around the gravitational vortex, other particles bind to it causing it to grow over time. This is how a planet is formed. 

Over a long period of time, possibly millions of years, this particle collects more elements to it including carbon, oxygen, hydrogen, helium, etc. It continues to grow into a large mass becoming what we can see to be a planet emerging within our galaxy.

Unfortunately, this newly created planet is incapable of sustaining life due to the extreme temperatures radiating from the sun. But the good news is that this is only a temporary environment. It changes as this planet falls back within the gravitational vortex of the sun a.k.a. our galaxy.

Millions of years later, this new planet will be within a proximity of the sun that will allow an atmosphere to be formed around it allowing newly discovered hydrogen atoms to bind with the new oxygen atoms to form water. This water then falls to the ground onto the fertile soil of the new planet. 

Once this water soaks into the ground, new life begins to form as the radiation of the sun passes through it creating life. In essence, matter is nothing more than these elements binding together and projecting itself into space/time and held into place by gravity. As the sun’s radiation passes through these projections, it excites the atomic particles and generates an electromagnetic force within the form causing it to spring to life.

Once this life is created, it then takes various elements from within the environment and uses them to sustain itself. It consumes elements and converts them into new elements. Some take oxygen and convert it into carbon dioxide, while other life forms convert the carbon dioxide (CO2) back to oxygen. I won’t go deep into explaining how this works. There are already many articles on this subject are already available at the library and/or online.

Instead, I want to continue on with the lifespan of a planet. When I am referring to the lifespan of a planet, I am actually referring to the period of time the planet is capable of sustaining life because the planet will be here long after it is capable of sustaining life as we know it. It will be similar to our neighboring dead planet we call Mars.

As time passes this planet tends to lose its place in the galaxy as it falls back in the gravitational vortex, thus adding distance between it and the sun. Temperatures begin to fall and certain elements that were once abundant, bind together closer to the sun and are deposited onto the newer planet between ours and the sun. One day all of the hydrogen and oxygen atoms will bind together over Venus. The water will then fall onto its new fertile ground causing various life forms to grow out of the soil and life will begin just as it had on planet Earth, Mars, Jupiter, etc. At the same time, Earth will become unbearably cold and freeze over just as its predecessors did millions of years before it was big enough to be seen from a telescope on a distant planet.

One day, someone will look through a telescope and see a new object between our planet and the sun. This object will grow and will become what we know today to be a planet. Within a few million years, when our planet is no longer inhabitable by life, Venus will be the planet capable of sustaining that same life and even perhaps new life forms we have never seen before.

So this brings up the question “What happens to us when this occurs?” The answer is simple; we will migrate to a warmer climate until there is nowhere else on this planet for us to go. Then when it gets too cold on the entire planet there will be an ice age like never before seen. The end result will be that humans will either cease to exist or find a way to migrate to Venus and inhabit the new planet until it too becomes a hostile environment for our species.

That is about all I have to say on the subject. Please feel free to comment below.

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