A Reality Check for 2012 and Planet X — Follow The Money
Using Space Observatories
to Understand Brown Dwarfs
According to translations of the Sumerian texts by Zecharia Sitchin, author of The 12th Planet, a massive object called Nibiru, orbits our sun once every 3600 years. In my audio report The Destroyer and Sitchin's Nibiru, I explain how the Nibiru prophecy correlates to the Mayan 2012 Red Comet, and The Kolbrin Bible Destroyer return prophecies.
The generic term for this object is Planet X, and in my audio report, Could We See Two Suns in Five Years?, I put forth the theory that Planet X could be a a brown dwarf, an unborn twin of our own sun. The existence of the Kuiper Gap in the Inner Oort cloud (beyond the orbit of Pluto) suggests it once circled our sun in a stable, circular orbit. The Spitzer Space Telescope has recently proven that the orbit of a brown dwarf can destabilize and eventually cause it to spin down into its larger sibling. In my audio, I lay out the case for a perturbation event that destabilized the orbit of our Sun’s binary twin and which accounts for peculiar nature of it’s orbit and how it affects the Earth.
NASA tells us that 80% of all solar systems contain two or more stars, so assuming we actually live in a binary star system and that our sun’s twin is a brown in a destabilized orbit it behooves us to learn as much as possible about brown dwarfs. A task best suited to space telescopes. Now let’s follow the money.
NASA: Spitzer Space Telescope
Launch: August 2003
Spitzer is the largest infrared telescope ever launched into space. Its highly sensitive instruments give us a unique view of the Universe and allow us to peer into regions of space which are hidden from optical telescopes. Many areas of space are filled with vast, dense clouds of gas and dust which block our view. Infrared light, however can penetrate these clouds, allowing us to peer into regions of star formation, the centers of galaxies, and into newly forming planetary systems. Infrared also brings us information about the cooler objects in space, such as smaller stars which are too dim to be detected by their visible light, extrasolar planets, and giant molecular clouds. Read more...
SEPTEMBER 2006 BROWN DWARF DISCOVERY: NASA’s Spitzer Space Telescope has directly imaged a small brown dwarf star orbiting a larger star - the first time this has ever been seen. The brown dwarf, HD 3651, is classified as a “T dwarf”, has about 50 times the mass of Jupiter, and orbits about 10 times the distance from the Sun to Pluto. Read more...
NASA: Hubble Space Telescope
Shuttle Servicing Mission 4
Through to Fall 2008
Mission Extended to 2013
Over a series of five spacewalks, astronauts will replace worn-out telescope components, installing new batteries, new gyroscopes, a refurbished Fine Guidance Sensor, replacement thermal blankets, and more. Read more...
The $US900 million ($A1.16 billion) trip will go ahead even though the shuttle astronauts will be unable to take shelter on the international space station if something goes wrong, Dr Griffin said at the Goddard Space Flight Centre near Washington. Read more...
SEPTEMBER 2006 BROWN DWARF DISCOVERY: Astronomers using NASA’s Hubble Space Telescope have photographed one of the smallest objects ever seen around a normal star beyond our Sun. Weighing in at 12 times the mass of Jupiter, the object is small enough to be a planet. The conundrum is that it’s also large enough to be a brown dwarf, a failed star. Read more...
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JAXA: ASTRO-F (AKARI)
Launch: February 2006
The AKARI mission is an ambitious plan to make an all-sky survey with much better sensitivity, spatial resolution and wider wavelength coverage than IRAS. Read more...
Brown dwarves have been thought to be a candidate for some of the dark matter. A lightweight star the mass of which is less than 8 % of the Sun can not give off light at high temperature, but it still radiates at infrared wavelengths. Such a small and low-temperature star which can not be seen by visible light is referred to as Brown Dwarf. ASTRO-F can look into it by using the high sensitivity of its infrared cameras. It is expected that the mass and number of brown dwarves in our Galaxy will be estimated accurately and the mystery of the baryonic dark matter will be resolved by ASTRO-F infrared wide area observations. Read more...
Plans are to split the ASTRO-F mission into three distinct phases after the two-month checkout period is completed. The first phase will concentrate on accomplishing the all-sky survey during the first six months of the operations. Following will be another ten months of primarily targeted pointing observations of specific areas of interest as determined by a team of scientists from around the world. Read more...
ESA: Herschel Space Observatory
The Herschel Space Observatory is a space-based telescope that will study the Universe by the light of the far-infrared and submillimeter portions of the spectrum. It is expected to reveal new information about the earliest, most distant stars and galaxies, as well as those closer to home in space and time. It will also take a unique look at our own solar system.
Two-thirds of Herschel's observation time will be available to the world scientific community, with the remainder reserved for the spacecraft's science and instrument teams. Read more...
Polar Infrared Observatories as
We currently possess more observation power in space than ever before in human history. Likewise, the threat that a perfect solar super storm could wreck this capability is likewise making new history. The last 11-year solar maximum saw the creation of the new Y-class designation for solar eruptions, beyond the previous X-class level. So what about the next 11-year solar maximum? It begins in 2007 and it could be half again worse when it peaks in 2012.
One March 2006 NASA made it clear: “It's official: Solar minimum has arrived. Sunspots have all but vanished. Solar flares are nonexistent. The sun is utterly quiet. Like the quiet before a storm.” Read more...
So what happens if a perfect solar super storm happens in the near future. It could disable or destroy many of our splendid space-based observatories. With a very real threat such as this, a plan B that gives us the standby ability to use ground-based infrared telescopes in Antarctica to track an brown dwarf approaching from the South makes sense. Now let’s follow the money.
NASA: Sophia Observatory
The world’s largest airborne astronomical observatory has passed a technical and programmatic review that could potentially lead to the continuation of the mission.
NASA’s Program Management Council concluded that there were no insurmountable technical or programmatic challenges to the continued development of the Stratospheric Observatory for Infrared Astronomy (SOFIA).
The aircraft, fitted with an open-port telescope provided through a partnership with the German Aerospace Center, will provide routine access to space observations in several parts of the spectrum beyond what is visible to the eye. Read more...
USA: South Pole Telescope (Antarctica)
Operational: 1st QTR 2007
A new 10 meter diameter telescope is being constructed for deployment at the NSF South Pole research station. The telescope is designed for conducting large-area millimeter and sub-millimeter wave surveys of faint, low contrast emission, as required to map primary and secondary anisotropies in the cosmic microwave background.
Speaker’s Note: Something which is anisotropic may appear different or have different characteristics in different directions
Speaker’s Note: The SPT an infrared telescope but the web site goes to extreme lengths to avoid making that simple statement. Perhaps that could be due to a anisotropic spin agenda. In fact, the infrared capabilities of this observatory are equal to, or greater than those of the Hubble Space Telescope.
France: Concordia Observatory (Antarctica)
Telescopes are perched at the tops of mountains because the air up there is thinner, drier and clearer than the view from sea level. But the best views of all are near the south pole in Antarctica, in a region called Dome C.
A team of French astronomers are hoping to build a trio of telescopes that work together as a single, large telescope as a prototype. But they’ve got their sights set on a larger installation that could rival the capabilities of the best telescopes on Earth.
Although the view from Dome C could never be as good as the view from space, such as with the Hubble Space Telescope, it could be almost as good. Images taken from this spot could be as good as Hubble about 10% of the time, and images in the near-Infrared spectrum could be as good as Hubble 50% of the time.