Jupiter Rules Saturn (Update 2)

Fig. 1. NASA Cassini probe imaged 'spokes' showing new material still being blasted from Saturn into the rings.

Fig. 1. NASA Cassini probe imaged ‘spokes’ showing new material still being blasted from impacts on Saturn into the rings.

As already noted by Galileo and Cassini missions, there are a few similarities between Jupiter and Saturn – the greatest differences being in their magnetic fields. Their greatest similarity lies in their (as yet unknown) composition – both are are solid, frozen, highly deuterated methane gas hydrate bodies (MGH), not ‘gas giants’. As such, the two planets comprise almost 300 earth masses of water! – a fact currently unknown to planetary scientists around the world. The average density of Jupiter (δ=1.33) is the result of deuterium-enhanced water-ice forming on dust grains in a cold Large Dark Nebula and the slow, cold accretion in the presence of abundant methane, thereby incorporating all of the heavy elements in the nascent solar system.

Origin of Jupiter Asteroids

A slowly declining fusion reaction in the crater of an enormous impact explosion on Jupiter 6,000 years ago has ejected an uncountable number of bodies into all parts of the solar system. Many millions of them comprise the main asteroid belt, the Kuiper belt, the Jupiter trojans and the Kreutz sungrazers. These were ejected in a hot fusion plume on Jupiter, called Juno in Roman myth, and condensed into low density bodies in the weightless environment, one example of which is ‘comet’ 67 P Churyumov Gerasiamento.  They are are not comets, but asteroids, comprising the complete abundance of solar system elements. Because they were all moving outward from Jupiter with similar velocities and directions, they ‘splatted’ and adhered forming larger bodies, as observed in 67P.

Fig. 3 'comet' 67P a Jupiter asteroid

Fig. 2 ‘Comet’ 67P, a Jupiter asteroid, many millions of which circulate through the solar system.

Since Saturn is the closest, largest body to Jupiter, it has been bombarded with thousands of these asteroids in the last 6,000 years. The solid body of Saturn also comprises highly deuterated Methane Gas Hydrate, so these impacts on its surface produce fusion explosions similar to those produced by the impacts of the larger Shoemaker-Levy 9 fragments on Jupiter, although modern science does not yet realize that fusion explosions were involved (REF). These impacts blast material into the air, primarily water, increasing the thickness of the atmosphere, and into space, adding to the rings to this day. Scientists, judging Saturn’s diameter by the cloud-tops, then calculate a very low density of Saturn, (δ=0.7), much less than MGH (δ=0.9), because they believe it is a gaseous planet.

Images of Saturn captured by the Cassini probe (Figure 1), actually show shadows of new material recently blasted into space by the impacts of Jupiter asteroids on its surface.

The studies of thousands of planetary scientists based on the single hypothesis that the giant planets are gaseous has wasted enormous intellectual resources over the last two decades. Albert Einstein pointed out the problem quite clearly.

Einstein On Epistomology of Science (annotated)

Concepts that have proven useful in ordering things easily achieve such an authority over us that we forget their earthly origins and accept them as unalterable givens. Thus they come to be stamped as “necessities of thought,” “a priori givens,” etc. The path of scientific advance is often made impassable for a long time through such errors. For that reason, it is by no means an idle game if we become practiced in analyzing the long commonplace concepts [gas giants, solar system 4.6 years old] and exhibiting those circumstances upon which their justification and usefulness depend, how they have grown up, individually, out of the givens of experience. By this means, their all-too-great authority will be broken. They will be removed if they cannot be properly legitimated, corrected if their correlation with given things be far too superfluous, replaced by others if a new system can be established that we prefer for whatever reason. (Einstein 1916, 102) 

~ by Angiras on July 19, 2016.

%d bloggers like this: