Friday, May 24, 2019

Uranus and Neptune's Age

Now it is time to go full blast. I'm getting the hang of what this data means,... I think...

yea dude. Plus there is a specific pattern I'm finding. The D/H ratios are highest for top material (closer to Venus's ratio), and go lower the deeper into the star you go (closer to the Sun's ratios).

This is important because it infers the material that formed the earliest in the star's evolution will have combined into more complex molecules such as acetylene, C2H2, and methane, CH4.

In other words, the ratio's should appear older near the top of the star, and younger as you go deeper, the reverse of the geological principle of superposition. This is because of the process of differentiation, the youngest most pristine material will deposit internally as it forms more complex molecules out of D and H (acetylene/methane), and work its way outward as it is deposited.


Sure its an old paper, but it is good that I can cross over the absolute age in a reverse manner, as opposed to the relative age as offered by the principle of superposition (geological principle). []

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