One day if it doesn’t blow up first, Jupiter will become a star and its moons will progress to planets. During this time of course it would, if I am right, face the prospect of being culled by galactic centre explosions which would touch of supernovae and planetary explosions all throughout the galaxy. Where the shockwaves don’t cause problems this large they will lead to coronal explosions and volcanic activity.
So the moons of planet Jupiter, in this story, would become the planets of the star Jupiter. And Jupiter, if not pruned, would find for itself its own solar system.
That means our Sun was once a planet revolving, with other planets, around another star. And its likely that this planet, that became our sun, was a fellow planet to Alpha Centauri, and perhaps even the stars of the Sirius system.
Eventually each star gets its own solar system. OR DOES IT? As time has gone on the astronomers have found out that most of the stars come in pairs or multi-star systems. You can see how this would happen. Because if Saturn goes on to be a star, and Jupiter also survives to be a star, well its easy to understand that if they break free from our sun particularly,they could wind up revolving around eachother.
Now suspicions have arisen that we ourselves may be part of a binary star system. If this is the case we would spend long periods of time with a tranquil solar system. But when the two stars got close and subsequently revolved around each-other there would be much chance for catastrophe and disaster, as the planets of the other star got entangled with our own.
The binary star idea has got some wings. And if it is true one of the upshots may have been that Venus was once part of the other solar system. Venus doesn’t have a great deal of business being where it is. My view of the situation would be that Venus could not have grown to its current size under the conditions and in the position we see it in today. Other people for other reasons, see Venus as an interloper. I’ll have to find out WHY they think this. But its a common idea.
Just a word on my methodology here. I’m sussing out different paradigms, trashing some in total. Finding what parts of others I can be very sure off. Locking those tent-pegs in, and speculating, whilst keeping in mind those things which almost cannot be wrong.
So I’ve got part of Gaede’s system that almost cannot be wrong. Part of what Neal Adams is saying that almost cannot possibly be wrong. But not necessarily accepting every last thing they are saying. Note there is no time for the mainstream in any of this. I’ve also started listening to Paul Laviolette. I think everything he says is worth listening to.
This preliminary evaluation would imply of course that virtually all star systems will be binary or multiple star systems. In the same way that gas giants have many moons and solar systems have many planets. Where this is not the case we expect that:
1. A planet that has not yet developed to become a star will one day become that second star.
2. It was a multiple star system until one or other of the stars exploded.
3. Somehow the star managed to cut loose from its brother star and legitimately form its own solar system. I would think this last to be fairly uncommon.
I’ll write more if I find convincing evidence that we may be part of a binary system.