Currently behind the Sun and about to make its crossing is Nibiru, Planet X, Brown Dwarf, the Destroyer.
So I guess I was duped like almost everyone else but at least I’ve figured it out at the last moment. Just how many moments to go is the only unknown.
The situation is this: Comet Elenin is just one of many asteroid like objects that surround Nibiru (Planet X) and they on their own pose a real threat to us on Earth in the form of impacts.
However it is Nibiru that poses the real threat to us all. Nibiru, Planet X, the planet of the crossing which likely isn’t a planet at all but in fact a brown dwarf star, a so called failed star shrouded in cold black debris.
Here is Nibiru’s incoming trajectory based on alignments and significant earthquakes.
This trajectory matches closely comet Elenin up until the past few weeks where it has become clear the Elenin was a carefully chosen decoy, and there are probably many similar sized objects in the Planet X debris field, so choosing one that arrived at perihelion almost on the 10th anniversary of 911 wasn’t too difficult.
See this video to get an idea of just how close Nibiru was on September 14th, 2011.
Discovered in 1930 and after 76 faithful years as the 9th planet and the outermost known planet in our Solar System.
Pluto was demoted from the Solar System in 2006 and redesignated as “largest known object in the Kuiper belt”.
A petition by planetary scientists and astronomers against the IAU’s new definition of a planet included the following points.
“… for a definition of ‘planet’ that uses dynamics (location) rather than intrinsic properties to decide if an object is or is not a planet. This result is counter to other classification schemes in astronomy (e.g., stars, galaxies, nebulae, even asteroids) in which dynamical context does not play a controlling role. Furthermore, it produces results that are incongruous and cannot be extended within our own solar system or to extra-solar planetary systems without producing immediate results that are patently absurd: e.g., a Neptune-sized object discovered beyond 150 AU could not be a planet, the presence of an Earth orbiting its star between a Jupiter and a Saturn would mean the Earth could not be considered a planet since it could not clear its “neighborhood”. This definition also excludes Pluto from planethood in our solar system, something that is both scientifically questionable and publicly problematic. Both Pluto and a distant Neptune would be classified as a “dwarf planet”, which is not to be considered a subcategory of ‘planet’.”
Why did Pluto have to go?
Enter Eris stage left…
“This, along with the prospect of other similarly sized objects being discovered in the future, motivated the International Astronomical Union (IAU) to define the term planet for the first time. Under a then-new IAU definition approved on August 24, 2006, Eris is a “dwarf planet” along with Pluto, Ceres, Haumea and Makemake.”
Initially named Xena, 136199 Eris, is the largest known dwarf planet in the Solar System and being larger than Pluto it became the ninth-largest body known to orbit the Sun directly.
The object was discovered on January 5, 2005 by Mike Brown, Chad Trujillo and David Rabinowitz at Palomar observatory in the out reaches of the Kuiper belt.
Eris is just one of now over 1,100 large objects and “dwarf” planets that have been discovered in the outer regions of the Solar system in recent years.
Perhaps the most interesting of these “dwarf” planets is 90377 Sedna.
Sedna the “dwarf” planet that shouldn’t be there
In the May 2006 issue of Discover, Dr. Brown stated: “Sedna shouldn’t be there. There’s no way to put Sedna where it is. It never comes close enough to be affected by the sun, but it never goes far enough away from the sun to be affected by other stars… Sedna is stuck, frozen in place; there’s no way to move it, basically there’s no way to put it there – unless it formed there. But it’s in a very elliptical orbit like that. It simply can’t be there. There’s no possible way – except it is. So how, then?”
“I’m thinking it was placed there in the earliest history of the solar system. I’m thinking it could have gotten there if there used to be stars a lot closer than they are now and those stars affected Sedna on the outer part of its orbit and then later on moved away. So I call Sedna a fossil record of the earliest solar system. Eventually, when other fossil records are found, Sedna will help tell us how the sun formed and the number of stars that were close to the sun when it formed.”
Answering this question was a key goal of Bromley and Kenyon’s study. Their simulations show there is a 5 percent to 10 percent chance Sedna formed within our solar system, probably closer to Neptune or Pluto, and was later launched into its current orbit when our solar system was “buzzed” by another.
“In order for a flyby [between two stars] to put Sedna on its orbit, we need to have Sedna in place at the time of the flyby,” says Bromley.
Bromley says it is possible Sedna is an alien planet, formed in a solar system that later flew near our own. Bromley and Kenyon’s simulations suggest that there is a 1 percent chance that Sedna is a planet captured during a stellar flyby.
“There may be thousands of objects like Sedna near the edge of our solar system,” Bromley says. “So there is an even greater chance that some may be alien worlds captured from another solar system.”
The Kuiper belt ends abruptly at 50 astronomical units from the sun and “there is no evidence that the hard edge of the Kuiper belt is in any sense natural,” says Bromley.
If the edge of our solar system were unperturbed, scientists would predict a gradual tapering of debris at increasing distances from the sun. The computer simulations showed that a close encounter another solar system could explain why rocky, icy Kuiper belt objects vanish abruptly at 50 astronomical units.