|Question to all space nuts|
- Wednesday, August 10 2005, 21:38:20 (CEST)|
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A question to all space-nuts:
When a sun dies, it becomes a planet. But, of course, not immediately. For millions of years it wanders in space to cool its internal heat. This wanderer is picked-up by the magnetic force, (not gravity) of another sun, and this is how the solar system is formed. The process is sequential, and in this sequence is the key to life on other planets, and also their conditions.
A sun is a planet in the making, i.e. a future earth, a forlorn moon. Our earth is now a planet, but it wasnít always. It was once a sun, but not our sun today. Our earth is older than our sun by trillions of years. Same thing with our moon. It was once a life-bearing planet. In fact, moons are the oldest globular bodies in the universe. Our moon is the last remaining member of a solar system when our earth was a sun. Jupiter, with its many moons was such a system once, a solar family when Jupiter was a sun and itís moons were planets.
Mercury is already moon-like. And if thereís no life on Venus , itís because itís evolution is over and life has left it.
All this was known to the ancient Assyrians. But evidently, our modern scientists are still struggling because they are nowhere near understanding what the ancients knew about the cosmic mystery. In fact, it took Koby for NASA to understand there is another planet never seen before, which the ancient Assyrians had identified. Why did NASA not know this? Because this particular planet has a revolution of 3600 years. It takes this planet 3600 years to revolve around our sun, and just because of that, NASA did not know about it.
If our modern so-called scientists had a shred of knowledge of the creative process, they would know what the moon is made of, without spending this nationsí billions and taking risks with peopleís lives. If they had knowledge of the planetary sequence they would know which planets have life, and which ones donít.
So the question is why is America wasting billions by going to the moon and dead planets?
Safe Landing but Fragile Future
Florida is bypassed for a California touchdown. Amid the cheers, critics say Discovery's mission heightens doubts over the safety of shuttles.
By Peter Pae, John Johnson Jr. and Alan Zarembo, Times Staff Writers
EDWARDS AIR FORCE BASE ó The space shuttle Discovery made a picture-perfect landing Tuesday in the California desert, capping America's return to manned spaceflight but also reviving the debate over the safety of the decades-old spacecraft.
Jarring the California coast with a pair of sonic booms, Discovery glided to a landing at 5:11 a.m. in the Mojave Desert.
The 14-day mission that returned the shuttle to flight ó 30 months after the Columbia shuttle accident in 2003 ó was hailed by NASA officials and shuttle astronauts as a milestone for the space agency.
"It's going to be really hard to top this mission," said NASA Administrator Michael D. Griffin.
But amid the cheers, aerospace experts said the glitches that dogged the flight ó falling foam insulation, faulty sensors, protruding heat-resistant fabric, a torn insulation blanket ó underscored the fragility of the shuttles and NASA's troubling inability to resolve fundamental safety problems.
They said the space agency had a long way to go before shuttle flights regained their routine status, a necessary hurdle before the nation embarks on President Bush's far more complex plan to send astronauts to the moon and Mars.
"We're not back in space," said Robert L. Park, a physicist and spaceflight expert at the University of Maryland. The Discovery mission "created more public angst and showed how we are just hanging on by our fingertips."
John Pike, head of GlobalSecurity.org, an Alexandria, Va.-based space and military think tank, said NASA's jubilation ignored deeper safety problems.
"They are all on happy pills," he said of the space agency.
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