Origin of Giant Planets

Fig. 1 Atacama images reveal giant planets forming cold in orbits of numerous proto-stars.

New results from Atacama show that giant planets form cold in their planetary nebulae before fusion begins in their star. I have explained this years ago. Quoting from my paper  “Evidence for a Solid Jupiter” – February 2018. (See below) As explained in the same paper and in many posts at cycliccatastrophism.org the terrestrial planets are formed by later impacts on the giant planets. As explained in another paper, Venus – A young Earth, The most recent, proto-Venus was formed by an impact on Jupiter 6,000-years BP. These papers are always rejected by the academic ‘experts’ and cannot even by placed on ArXive.

1. Introduction
Juno data is revealing that Jupiter is a solid, frozen, highly deuterated Methane Gas Hydrate (MGH) planet which incorporates the known solar system element abundances. The only hydrogen and helium present in its atmosphere today is that which has been released from the MGH surface in the last 6,000 years. MGH began forming at extremely low temperatures (< 50 K) in the outer reaches of a Large Dark Nebula in the presence of ample methane. The pressure of the accreting planet served to increase its stability. Laboratory analyses of terrestrial MGH reveals that a dozen or more water molecules form rigid cage-like Type I structures. Each cage typically encapsulates a methane molecule but can contain other foreign molecules or atoms. Type II cages
are larger and can contain larger atoms or molecules, including Ar, Kr and Xe at very low
temperatures. The two types are usually intermixed. The nominal laboratory composition of MGH is (CH4)8(H2O)46, with an average density of 0.9 g/cm^3,
usually with 13C slightly enhanced. Tests have shown that MGH is two orders of magnitude stronger than water ice at 208 K, and the difference increases with decreasing temperature.1 This strength is further enhanced in highly deuterated MGH.

2. Giant Planet Formation
Infrared studies of proto-stars and Large Dark Nebulae (LDN 1689N) report a 1010 enhancement of deuterium fractionation in the form of ND3 and D3 molecules in their cold outer reaches (20 K). Recent events suggest that the giant planets in the solar system formed in such a dusty, highly deuterated Large Dark Nebula when ices of volatile molecules (H2O, NH3, CO2 and CH4) formed on small dust grains or nanoparticles.
3 Accretion continued at the next stage by the formation of methane Gas Hydrate (MGH av. density = 0.9) enhanced by high deuterium fractionation. By this symbiotic process, Jupiter accreted all the heavy elements in their known abundances in the nascent solar system resulting in its average density of 1.33.

Juno – Evidence of a Solid Jupiter 2 / 22 J Ackerman
Due to their large orbital radii and periods, the giant planets formed slowly, therefore cold, over long-time spans, typically millions of years.1 They began to form in the cold outer reaches of the LDN before the proto-star at the center of rotation began fusing its deuterium and protons. Increasing internal pressure during accretion compensated for slight increases in temperature. Cold hydration made possible the incorporation of the noble gases argon, krypton,
and xenon which have been detected by the Galileo atmospheric probe.

The most abundant volatile molecules not accreted in Jupiter formed Saturn, Uranus and Neptune, which also comprise Methane Gas Hydrates. Primordial hydrogen and helium not captured in gas hydrates escaped from the solar system in a
few million years as observed in very young systems. The giant planets alone made up the original solar system. The MGH hypothesis suggests that Jupiter and Saturn together comprise >275 Earth masses of water. Therefore, all the icy satellites and rings around the giant planets are due to impacts which ejected material, primarily water into the surrounding space.”

The previous post explains that the rings of Saturn were formed by impacts of bodies blasted from Jupiter, which in turn caused caused fusion explosions on Saturn.

To raise new questions, new possibilities, to regard old problems from a new angle, requires creative imagination and marks real advance in science. A. Einstein

~ by Angiras on December 20, 2018.

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