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Is the Sun Part of a Binary Star System? - Six Reasons to Consider

Is the Sun Part of a Binary Star System? - Six Reasons to Consider

Just what is the real cause behind the precession of the equinoxes and why did the ancients believe this cycle was so important? Walter Cruttenden asks this question in his latest book Lost Star of Myth and Time and comes to some provocative conclusions.

http://www.sott.net/articles/show/230480-Is-the-Sun-Part-of-a-Binar...

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It may surprise you to know that Santos and I are friends also and having left this group before it was his work that brought me back here to share it with others.

This came through about 20 years ago. Thought it was very interesting.

Twin Stars Compared to Humans and Cookies

 The Great Central Sun is part of a triplet star. The left hand separation is in a different galaxy. Both the middle, which is our Great Central Sun, and the right hand side, its twin, are in our galaxy. The right hand side does not have any in orbit around it yet as there are only three solar systems completely formed in our galaxy thus far although there will eventually be twelve.

This is not an ordinary triplet; it was one nebula that split and then one half of it split again. The Great Central Sun is one half of the half that split. For this reason it is not a true member of a set of triplets. It is closer to the half it split from, but at the same time it is closer than any other to the first half that did not split.

For the moment let’s disregard this first large original half of the nebulae and discuss the second half that split again. As given, one half of this is the Great Central Sun in our galaxy. Its twin half is also in our galaxy; the large original part that split is in a different galaxy. I will call them sun #1, #2 and #3. #1 and #2 are the original split halves with #1 being in a different galaxy and #2 being the Great Central Sun in our galaxy which then also split. The other half of the split, #3, is also in our galaxy awaiting its time to form its own solar system. For the time being it is inactive as far as attracting any other bodies in space to it.

What makes a binary twin is the splitting of the nuclei at the absolutely correct moment when the star is in the formative stage. The exact same thing must happen with a human fetus to produce an identical twin. The splitting of the cell must happen at exactly the right time for both to survive. There are many instances where a cell may split but it is either too early or too late for an exact carbon copy to be produced.

The same thing holds true in the big universe. The state of the gases in the nebulae must be the exact correct temperature and the speed of revolutions must be absolutely correct for a clone of the star being formed to be produced. When the split occurs, this will be when conditions are right for a “mirror” image to be drawn off the opposite side of the forming star.

The same thing takes place with a human fetus. The formation of cells must be exactly right that all organs will be mature enough to be able to produce a clone. What can happen if the split takes place too late is what we call Siamese twins. The split came perhaps a few hours too late and one organ or perhaps two or even three were past the time when they could clone themselves. All other parts of the fetus were able to produce a clone except, say perhaps, the kidney or the liver and the two fetuses share this one organ. Sometimes all the organs are able to clone but the timing was so close that the final withdrawing apart does not have time to take place. The only connection between them is tissue between the chest wall and perhaps the wall of the stomach. It is a simple matter, then, to finish this separation. It is not so simple in other cases.

Picture in your mind two cookies that were placed too close together when put on the pan to be baked. Where they touch it is a simple matter to cut them apart. If they are only partially cooked and you could pick them up and pull them apart, there would be an ungainly bump in the outside symmetry of the cookie at the exact spot where they separated.

The same thing will be true of binary stars. There will be an ungainly bump in the otherwise symmetrical outline of these stars. The bump will be on opposite sides as they would be on the opposite sides of the cookies, if you had marked them with north and south polarities.

These non-symmetrical occlusions in the outside of the stars will be the clue to establishing binary twin stars. There will be a way to determine these occlusions. This will be by a concentration of certain prominent gases at this particular spot. Say, for instance, in our cookie example there were dabs of chocolate on top of the cookie that, of course, melt as the cookie bakes. If you were to pull the cookie apart while the chocolate was in this melted state, the chocolate would have a tendency to run to the center of the area between the two cookies as you picked them up and pulled them apart. The chocolate would be stretched, then, at the very outer edge of the break. Therefore, you would have not only a concentration of chocolate at the spot of breakage, but you would also have a stretched area of this chocolate at the very break. This could be applied to the process of determining which ones are binary stars.

Other factors to look for would be size, which will not be exactly the same. Not even in the case of identical twins on the earth, whose cells split at the absolutely correct time, will their sizes be exact. They will be close, but you could not demand that stars be the exact height and weight and circumference to be classed as identical twins. You would never have any in this classification if this were the requirements.

Therefore, the binary stars will not be the exact same size. This would come closer to being true in a triple star separation or in the case of humans, a set of triplets. There would most always be two of the three that were the exact same size and one that was not. The reasons for this phenomenon are extenuating in both cases and don’t need to be gone into at this time.

The makeup of the stars will not be exact either. In the process of cloning a star, outside factors will influence the partial solidification of the star material. In other words, once they are freely apart from each other, drift will move them immediately further apart. They will be drawn to the nearest object of solidity. In the passage of movement they will pick up half formed or still forming bodies of smaller stars and these will be incorporated into their makeup. This is what will cause the difference in internal makeup.

This process of drifting apart is what is responsible for one half of the binary twin to be in one galaxy and the other half in a different galaxy. This drift has force behind it; the force of being pulled apart. Say you are pulling apart two cookies that separated except for a center section. These are tough cookies and you have to pull quite hard to finish separating them. As your hands fly apart when the cookies are free of each other, one hand will go to the right and the other to the left.

Say you have two different plates of cookies sitting on the counter one to each side of you. You would drop the cookie in the right hand on that plate and the cookie in the left hand on that plate. One plate of cookies is sent to a neighbor next door for a holiday treat. The other plate is boxed up and sent across the ocean to where, perhaps, your son is in the military service in a foreign country. You must see the same thing happening to the binary stars in order to understand why one can be in a galaxy different from another. Also, one cookie could be analyzed in a lab experiment, the recipe determined and more cookies like it produced. The other cookie could never be eaten, but also never be used to produce more of the same or attract more of the same. It would eventually become stale and harden and no longer be useful.

This is what happened to our central sun’s binary star. It was never eaten, nor was it analyzed so it could attract other cookies to it. It is a lonely star in another galaxy and is serving no particular purpose at this time. Its makeup internally is very, very similar to our sun, but it has not attracted any planets into orbit around it due to its location in the universe. Its live qualities did not readily attract any star near it. It was moving faster than our sun and that caused it to not be able to cement an attraction.

Our half of the binary star was born in the approximate area it is in at the present moment. In other words, one of the baker’s hands was pulling harder than the other. Our half of the cookie stayed pretty much where it was, but the other half moved with much speed through the universe not attracting anything to it. This other half could hold planets in orbit if it could attract any, but the attraction process must take place at exactly the right time also. This could be compared to a female of the animal species attracting the male at the right time.

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