Thursday, May 28, 2015

How Did the Solar System Form?

The Sun adopted the smaller objects as it moved though the galaxy, with their pre-existing satellites. That was easy. Why would I ask a question that is easy to answer? Well, because that is not the question people are REALLY asking when they ask the question, "how did the solar system form?"

What they are really wondering is how the objects IN the solar system formed. Well, they are all stages to a single star's evolution. Some are more evolved than others. Some are even broken up parts to ancient stars which give the appearance of being worlds themselves, such as asteroids and small moons.
They all have timelines mutually exclusive of each other. The fact that they are in their current arrangement is random. To drive the point home, there are two main philosophies here which people are unaware of.

1. The solar system is a single object.
2. The solar system is a bunch of objects all mixed together randomly. (systems inside of systems)

Which do you think is the sound philosophy?

What really happens is that all this boils down to basic communication problems. When a scientist says, "solar system" they think "one", or "singular", thus any explanation of the singular system will need a singular process.

If they think multiple objects, then they will lean more towards explaining what the objects are doing, absent any notion of them being parts to a larger process. They are not parts to a larger process, the orbits are not processes which formed them, and that is the only thing that relates them. Take the orbits away, and what do you have? Singular stars in distinct stages of evolution.

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Helpful comments will be appreciated, but if the user does not want to address the issues being presented they will be ignored. This is a blog dedicated to trying to explain how to make sense of the discovery that planet formation is star evolution itself, not a blog for false mainstream beliefs.