Kansas City, MI (PRWEB) March 06, 2013
For much of this century and the previous one, scientists have proposed and theorized about the origins of planets and moons and how they formed; most of the scientific community have settled on the “Accretion” hypothesis for planet formation; which states that planets have formed about the same time as the sun from the same cosmic material (dust cloud) that gave birth to the sun, and planets solidified in their present orbits around the sun…having accumulated mass from the cloud of debris left over from the sun during the span of billions of years; and what we now see in this solar system, the planets, moons and sun, is the end result of the accretion of cosmic gases, according to current thinking from prominent cosmologists.
Lou Baldin has proposed that planets are created by the sun when solar mass ejections coalesce and cool, and remain in orbit around the sun and slowly cascade outward to the furthest reaches of the solar system and then back inward as planets, moons, comets, meteors and other stellar material. Baldin states that the sun percolates similar to a boiling pot of stew and ejects material onto the surrounding space in the kitchen, splattering material on the stovetop, counter-top, and the floor with material spewed from the stew-pot.
Baldin goes on to say that the sun ejects material that settles near the sun as in the case with the planet Mercury, and also to its furthest extremes at the edge of the solar system and beyond the orbit of Pluto, where most of the ejected material makes its way back into the inner solar system as comets, asteroids and cosmic dust (shooting stars).
Baldin states that the sun creates all the matter in the solar system, churning out the basic elements that make up the fundamental particles that are intrinsic to the metals and gases that incorporate the physical realm of everything that we see, hear, taste, touch and smell.
Furthermore, planets and moons after being birthed by the sun are continuously nourished like a baby nursing from the mother’s breast after its birth, receives a steady stream of solar rays from the sun, which add layers of matter from the process of photosynthesis (for the planets with plant life) and solar energy; much of the material (matter) that makes up moons and planets comes from solar dust and meteors that rain down on moons and planets continuously, adding billions of tons of cosmic material daily to the planets and moons in the solar system.
Suns are born in the furnaces inside of Black Holes that are at the center of most galaxies and in turn suns give birth and life to everything within their sphere (solar system), according to Baldin.
Mounting evidence of such phenomena (the massive solar flares expelling huge amounts of material into the solar system with the potential of becoming planets) comes from NASA’s two cameras onboard the Solar and Heliospheric Observatory (SOHO), which give a stereo-optic clear view of solar activity on the sun, says Baldin. NASA’s Hubble Telescope and the Spitzer space telescope have captured phenomena in other star systems in the Milky Way Galaxy that should change the way cosmologists view the universe and perhaps someday solve the big mystery that has eluded them about how planets and moons come into existence.