The following is a paper developed by Reciprocal Systems theory researchers who posit that stellar evolution is backwards, and instead of stars slowly dying after loosing fuel, they accumulate matter, energy and an organized harmony as it travels through the galaxy. The whole of our Universe is connected via energetic entrainment, which we discussed in part here.
Related: All Solar System Periods Fit The Fibonacci Series And The Golden Ratio | Why The Phi?
Related: Is This A Sign of Increased Energy Affecting The Earth? | Global Earthquake and Volcanic Activity Spiked Last Week
Related: Science of Life, The Universe and Everything? | Dewey B Larson' Reciprocal Systems Theory - Walking the Path of Truth in a World of Deception
I have a modest background in physics, studying many theories during my time looking for one that accurately describes many of the strange phenomenon abandoned by modern day science. RS stands as one of the most complete, accurate and error free models I have ever encountered, and is endorsed in the Law of One Series. Of course this does not mean it is absolute truth, but it does do a much better job than the inventive theories of modern science which have concocted ad hoc theories of Dark Matter and Dark Energy to explain the expansion of the Universe, amongst other erroneous developments.
Several Insiders have reported that the Solar Evolution described in the following paper is slated to occur at around 2017, whether or not this is accurate remains to be seen, but there is a preponderance of data to support this model, although it is scattered throughout the consciousness of humanity and has heretofore not been presented together.
Source - Antiquatis
AT THE EARTH’S CORE (PDF)
The Geophysics of Planetary Evolution
Bruce Peret (1998)
Published in Reciprocity, Volume XXVII, № 1, page 9.
Very little is actually known about the Earth’s interior. Actual research is limited to what is pulled up from a scant few miles of the crust, by deep mines and drilling rigs. Volcanoes provide some additional insight as to the existence of a molten plastic-like layer between the crust and mantle known as the asthenosphere. However, the bulk of data beyond this point comes from the distant echoes of earthquakes, and the seismographic machines that plot their deviations as they traverse the depths of the Earth’s interior.
Figure 1: Planetary Interior
What seismology has discovered is that the Earth’s interior is composed of several layers of varying density and composition. The topmost being the crust, a 40-mile-thick layer of silicon, aluminum, and magnesium, cracked into large, “tectonic plates,” sitting on an 1800-mile thick layer of basalt known as the mantle, covering an 1200-mile thick, irregular sphere of molten iron comprising the outer core, and finally, a solid sphere some 1600 miles in diameter, of which very little is known—the inner core.
What goes on in the depths of the Earth is still a mystery. The farther down, the bigger the mystery. According to author Dougal Dixon, “The rules of conventional physics just do not apply to the Earth’s core.”1
There are also several planetary oddities that have stumped modern science. The drifting of the magnetic poles, their inexplicable reversal of magnetic polarity, the Van Allen belts of radiation, volcanic and earthquake activity, arctic areas with tropical fossils… the list goes on and on.
Perhaps the biggest mystery is the magnetic pole. “Like a magnet, the Earth has two magnetic poles. From time to time, the magnetic poles reverse polarity. …No one knows why this happens.”2
1 Dixon, Dougal, Geography Facts, (Marboro Books Corp, 1992).
2 Hall, Cally & O’Hara, Scarlett, Earth Facts (Dorling Kindersley Publishing, Inc., 1995).
Prior to examining the geophysics of planets, it is necessary to determine how planets were formed. This will reveal the processes involved in planetary phenomena, by identifying the components that generate them.
Geophysics can be considered an intersection between physics and astronomy—the boundary between physical processes of atoms and chemistry, and the stellar ones—otherwise known as, “the planet.” The Reciprocal System of Dewey B. Larson covers a great deal of ground in both areas; yet the Reciprocal System itself has never before delved into the construct of worlds; only a brief summary of their formation1, and the physical processes that occur at the atomic level.2
This paper is a summary of a preliminary investigation into the natural consequences of the Reciprocal System, applied to the study of geophysics. Here, I will propose a model of solar system formation, and the evolution of planets and biospheres, as a natural result of Larson’s “backwards” stellar evolutionary sequence (as compared to modern astronomical theory). From this planetary model, all of the observed Earthly phenomena follow as logical consequence: plate tectonics, “drifting” continents, weather systems, the shifting of the poles, magnetic reversals, global cataclysms… even the whereabouts of the mythical lost continents of Atlantis, Mu and Lemuria, and what lies ahead in the next evolutionary stage.
02 Stellar Evolution
Modern astronomy differs from Reciprocal Astronomy in one major aspect: the stellar combustion process. An important aspect, for it is the combustion process that determines the stellar evolutionary sequence.
Figure 2: Modern Astronomy Stellar Evolution
Modern astronomy relies on the fusion of hydrogen to helium, the process observed within the photosphere (the outer layers of a star). This process starts out with a bang—a supernova—which forms a blue giant star, that gradually cools down, moves down the Main Sequence, and burns out due to lack of hydrogen fuel. At the end of its life cycle, a number of strange things occur, such as its sudden bloating up to a red giant, then re-condensing down to a white dwarf, or altogether vanishing from the universe in a “black hole.”
Reciprocal System astronomy is a bit more straight-forward, analogous to heating up a piece of metal. The only thing required to build a star is “matter” (dust and rock) and simple gravitation does the rest.
Figure 3: Reciprocal System Stellar Evolution
Stars, in the Reciprocal System, start out as large clouds of dust emitting infrared light from the sparse collisions of atoms. The gas and dust are pulled together by gravitation, and collisions become more frequent, heating the aggregate up so it glows dull red—a red super-giant. As more matter is pulled in, the gravitational pull of the star increases, reducing its size and increasing its temperature, moving down through orange giant stars, and on to the Main Sequence. From this point, the stellar matter can no longer be compressed, so the star becomes physically larger, and moves up the Main Sequence towards the blue giant—exactly the opposite evolutionary path as modern astronomy.
The most important aspect of the stellar evolutionary system that we are considering is the death of a star—the supernova. In the Reciprocal System, it comes in two varieties, both of which are observed by modern astronomers. The first occurs when the star reaches its thermal limit, and explodes as a “Type I” supernova. This only happens to the blue giant O-class stars, for only they are hot enough to reach the thermal limit.
The second stellar death can happen to any class star—the age limit. When the matter composing the star reaches a certain age (determined by isotopic mass), it explodes. When a large enough chunk of matter does this at the same time, a “Type II” supernova forms. The Type II supernova is more violent than the Type I, and typically propels matter into the ultra-high speed range (designated 3-x), moving far in excess of the speed of light.
The supernova explosion throws the outer layers of the sun off into space, comprised mostly of gases and light elements. The explosion also forces an implosion of the heavy elements in the core. (A spatial “implosion” in the Reciprocal system is atemporal explosion—the imploding matter expands in time, and contracts in space.)
As mentioned, stars are created from simple aggregates of dust and rock in space, so the obvious result of a supernova is a large cloud of expanding matter, which will eventually slow, stop, and re-condense to form another star at the center of gravity of the debris field, usually quite near where the original supernova occurred.
The second supernova byproduct—the imploded stellar core—forms a white dwarf star, with all of its unusual characteristics: inverse density gradient, intense magnetic field, quantized emission, and all the phenomenon associated with intermediate-speed (2-x) motion.1
The supernova can be considered a “birthing process” of either a binary star system (red giant/white dwarf pair), or a single star with a planetary system, depending on its generation. (A “generation” being the number of times a star has been through the supernova/reformed star phase.)
03 Solar System Formation
In The Universe of Motion, Larson proposes that the solar system was formed by a Type II supernova, where there was insufficient “Substance B” (stellar core) to form a white dwarf, so the cool remains were distributed out across space in a linear form. This is one possible explanation, though it is difficult to accept that the imploding core of a star would suddenly decide to move linearly outward in space and break into fragments.1 I offer an alternate explanation.
First generation stars, as those found in young aggregates such as globular clusters and dwarf galaxies, will not have any planetary systems, because their gravitation would simply pull in any nearby matter that would be the prospective planets. Even if a large rock were able to establish orbital velocity, it would decay fairly rapidly, because both the rock and the sun would be increasing in mass and gravitational attraction. The orbit would quickly degenerate to an ellipse, then the rock would be pulled into the sun, adding to its mass.
These first generation stars lead a solitary existence. Since they are composed primarily of “young” matter, they are most likely to continue to build mass, move up the main sequence, reach the thermal limit in the B and O-Class range, and become a Type I supernova. We see evidence of this in numerous open clusters (a globular cluster that has been pulled into the disk of the galaxy, and broken up), such as the Pleiades, that contain mostly blue stars, which are about to become supernova, and enterthe binary and planet forming stages.
After the first generation star becomes a Type I supernova, the common binary star system is formed. Initially, neither component is visible. The original debris cloud is widely dispersed, and does not generate enough heat or light to detect, unless illuminated by nearby stars. The stellar core, imploded in space (and hence exploded in time), is too hot to observe, for its radiative emissions have moved into the X-ray band, well outside of the visible light and infrared.2
From this point, gravitation takes over and begins to condense the debris cloud, heating it up and creating a red super-giant (which we will refer to as the “A component”). Conversely, temporal gravitation takes effect on the stellar core remnant, pulling its components together in time, and expanding it in space, causing it to cool. Its emissions then move into the visible spectrum, forming the visible white dwarf star (which we will refer to as the “B component”). At this point, we have a red giant/white dwarf binary system—the second generation, and one of the most common star systems observed in this region of the galaxy. And the “parents” of an upcoming solar system.
However, the process of giving birth to a planetary system requires the death of the parents—another supernova. Examining the characteristics of the candidates, we find that it is more likely that the A component will reach its age limit and become a Type II supernova, before the B component can reach either the thermal or age limit.
The matter in the debris field that forms the A component will have been exposed to neutrinos, so the isotopic mass of the elements will be high. Though the B component was also exposed, its temporal motion, and inverse thermal motion, will cause isotopic mass to drop making the matter “younger.” By the time the A component forms a stellar object, the star will be prime for an age-limit explosion, just waiting on sufficient core density and magnetic ionization.3
So, by the time the A component reaches the orange giant (M or K stellar class), there is a high probability that it will become a Type II supernova.
The A component explodes, in a much more violent fashion than its predecessor, reaching into the ultra-high (3-x) speed ranges. Because of the proximity of the B component, the supernova will accelerate the white dwarf into the ultra-high speed range of the pulsar, shattering it into a number of pieces, from explosive shock wave.
These white dwarf fragments will behave like mini-pulsars, with the same “anti-gravity” motion, moving outward away from the center of mass of the system—which is the center of the supernova debris field; the former location of the A component star.
Thus, the second generation binary star system is destroyed and the third, planet-bearing generation begins to form. The core of the Type II supernova, being in the ultra-high speed range, will be a small pulsar. However, because of the lack of heavy materials at the core, it will be a very small object, and rapidly disappear from the Material Sector, to add to the background radiation of the Cosmic sector. Its vanishing point will, for some time, leave its mark as one focii of the elliptical orbits of the later planets.
Two other by-products of the Type II supernova are a ring structure, composed of intermediate (2-x) and ultra-high speed (3-x) matter, and a large cloud of low-speed (1-x) debris. The low-speed debris will eventually re-condense into another red giant sun, forming the third generation star.
The matter forming the ring structure will eventually cool, lose its ultra-high speed motion, and drift back towards the center of gravity (the newly forming sun). Gravitational attraction within the ring itself will create larger aggregates of matter within the ring, forming an asteroid belt. The white dwarf fragments, subject to the same conditions as the ring matter, will take up position on either side of this asteroid belt, depending on the velocity they achieved during the supernova explosion.4 Being of intermediate and ultra-high speed motion, the position of the asteroid belt, and planets, will form a quantized relationship—identified as the Titus-Bode Law.5
1 The stellar core explodes in time, and contracts in space. It is possible, however, that fragmentation could occur and produce a planetary system from ultra-high speed (3-x) motion, which appears linear in space. However, the resulting planets would cool quickly, revert back to low-speed motion (1-x) and be consumed by the star, early in its evolutionary process. This may be the situation with giant planets in debris fields around single, M or K-class stars.
2 The X-ray emissions from imploded, stellar matter moving faster-than-light gave rise to the “black hole” theories.
4 The remnant of the white dwarf, itself, being near unit speed, will become a dwarf planet in the asteroid belt. In our solar system, that core is identified as Ceres.
5 A complete description of the Reciprocal System interpretation of the Titus-Bode Law can be found in The Universe of Motion, page 92.
04 The Planets
The remnants of the white dwarf companion, shattered into pieces and distributed in a narrow conic section outwards into space, will take up orbital positions around the newly formed giant star. Unlike low-speed matter which will simply be sucked into the gravitational whirlpool of the star, the white dwarf fragments will maintain broad, slightly elliptical orbits, using the new giant sun as one of the foci, and the vanished core of the supernova as the other. The orbit is maintained because the white dwarf fragment possesses ultra-high speed motion, and like a true pulsar, will generate a motion in the same direction as the progression of the natural reference system—away from all gravitational sources. So, with gravity pulling in, and ultra-high speed motion pushing away, the planets enjoy a very stable, nearly circular orbit.
After the dust of the 2nd supernova has settled, we find a red giant star, condensing and heating up, moving towards the main sequence, surrounded by a a ring of rock, and typically 8 large fragments of the former white dwarf, in the sequence 4 small fragments, asteroid ring, 4 large fragments, and finally the rock, dust, and bits and pieces that were expelled far out from the original supernova, of both A and B component matter (low and intermediate-speed range, as not all the “heavy” matter had settled into the core when the supernova explosion occurred).
The solar system will contain two general regions of planetary formation, on opposite sides of the asteroid belt. The larger fragments, having a more ultra-high speed motion (and thus a larger “outward” or anti-gravity movement), will be further out, past the asteroid belt, and will be called the “outer planets.” The smaller fragments that exist between the sun and the asteroid belt will be designated as the “inner planets.”
In the early stages of cooling, the outward motion of the white dwarf fragments will prevent any large amount of dust and debris from accreting on their surfaces. The cooling of the fragment itself, will, however, produce hydrogen and helium gases in its core which, like its stellar counterpart, will occasionally “nova,” and expel these gases and other matter onto its surface, producing a bright, combustive flare. As cooling continues, heavier elements will be produced, as more matter drops into the low speed range, and this matter will allow meteors, dust, and debris to begin to accumulate on the surface of the fragment.
04a The Inner Planets
The smaller fragments forming the inner planets will allow them to cool faster than the outer planets, and build a gravitational field more rapidly. As a result, they will have a chance to capture more debris from the supernova cloud than the outer planets will. Due to the close proximity to the sun, there will also be more of the heavier elements present, because the lightest elements get thrown the furthest out during an explosion. Once a blanket of debris surrounds the white dwarf fragment, the cooling process slows—for the layers of rock acts as insulation.
Given a typical 4-inner-planet system, what we find is the innermost planet, Planet 1, will remain mostly “white dwarf,” as being exposed to the heat of the sun will slow the cooling process. Its surface will be composed of the heavy metals (remembering that the white dwarf has an inverse density gradient, and the highest density is on the surface), in a near molten state. Meteoric dust will add a very small quantity to this, as the proximity to the sun will also pull most debris past this small world.
Planets #2 and #3 will cool at a similar rate, and collect a reasonable amount of debris from meteor aggregation. They will be similar in size (based on their fragment size), and collect a reasonable amount of dust and rock on their surfaces. Planet #2 will have a smaller core, but more mantle than Planet #3.
Planet #4, however, being near to the neutral point of the asteroid belt, will pick up some debris, but not nearly as much. It will cool faster than the other three, and will be the first planet of a system capable of harboring life, as the sun will still be in the giant phase, and providing sufficient heat and light for a reasonable, life-bearing environment.
Thus, the size distribution of the inner planets will be: small, medium, medium, small, with planet #4 developing life first, followed by #3, then #2 as the sun moves into the main sequence. Planet #1 will never form the water-based ecosystems that the three other planets will, as the sun will start to get hotter and larger (moving up the main sequence) before the surface of this planet cools sufficiently to retain water in liquid form. This, however, does not preclude the possibility of life based on other ecosystems.
As the sun grows in size and temperature, the inner planets slowly become uninhabitable, succumbing to solar heat, radiation, and charged particles, vaporizing their seas, and creating dry, arid climates.
In our system, Planets #1 through #4 are Mercury, Venus, Earth and Mars. Mars will be the first world to develop water-based life, followed by the Earth, then Venus. By the time Venus moves into the habitable range, Mars will have moved out of it, and Earth will be in its early habitable stage. Each planet’s evolution is unique—Venus has one, short life stage, Earth has one long one, and Mars has two different stages, early and late.
04b The Outer Planets
The larger fragment sizes of the outer planets will put them in a relatively simple inverse distribution pattern—the largest fragment will be nearest the asteroid belt, and the smallest the furthest out.
If we continue our numbering system, again with a 4-planet spread going from #5 near the asteroid belt, to #8 at the outer limits of the solar system, we can determine some of the basic geophysics.
Most of the heavy elements will not have made it past the asteroid belt layer, so the bulk of material available to the outer planets will be the lighter materials, particularly hydrogen, helium, lithium, beryllium, boron, carbon, nitrogen, oxygen, fluorine, and neon. A number of compounds will also occur, namely hydrocarbons, such as methane, from the natural interaction of these elements.
The accumulation on Planets #5-#8 will be in standard spherical distribution; the planets closest to the sun will get the most debris, and hence develop the largest atmosphere. The white dwarf fragments will also be producing these gases in abundance, so the 4 outer planets will be “gas giants,” having a thick gaseous atmosphere, surrounding a hot, white dwarf core will a small amount of heavy matter. The ratio of atmosphere to core will decrease as we move outwards to Planet #8. These planets will look like small suns, because they actually are small suns, without the miles of rock covering up the cores, as found in the inner planets.
Because these are larger fragments, they remain hot for a longer time, and hence “repel” any white dwarf debris. But gravity still pulls, so the larger chunks of debris end up in orbit around these bodies, as moons. The moons then aggregate the bulk of the supernova debris trapped in orbit, and become small “inner-type” planets, rather than having the characteristics of the host planet. The outer planets will have a large number of moons, whereas the inner planets will tend to have few to none.
When the white dwarf debris that makes up the core of a moon drops entirely into the low speed range, it can no longer resist the pull of the host planet, and breaks apart in the gravitational tide, forming a planetary ring, or rings.
In our system, Planets #5 through #8 are Jupiter, Saturn, Uranus, and Neptune.
Updated Commentary for this section:
The early planets had no moons. It is a reasonable conclusion, as during the post-supernova aggregation phase, any moons close enough to a planet would be sucked in and add to the planet’s mass. The moons are a later stage of solar system formation, a product of outer planet nova activity, or someone dropping them off.
Just wondering if there is a difference between his remarks concerning inner planets and your explanation.
'The outer planets will have a large number of moons, whereas the inner planets will tend to have few to none.'
Thanks, You guys are cool.
Just wondering if there is a difference between his remarks concerning inner planets and your explanation.
The difference is that my paper was written in 1996. A lot of new information has become available since then, so go with the info in the daniel papers, as that is based on the most current RS2 research.
After the supernova, all matter in the low speed (1-x) range would be aggregated by larger bodies through gravitation and not make a moon on their own. Fragments from the core will form planets and moons, and some of those moons could take up orbit around larger moons (asteroids orbiting each other) or planets. But since the orbital position is based on the net inverse speed, the smaller fragments will tend to be thrown very far out, most likely well outside of the larger, planetary fragments. So there aren't any viable moon-sized pieces in the solar system that could form planetary moons. (Unless someone went out and grabbed one of those moon-sized core fragments from way, way out and brought it in to the solar system, which is the basis of Immanuel Velikovsky's "wandering planet" work.)
Sign-up for RSS Updates: Subscribe in a reader
View and Share our Images.
Curious about Stillness in the Storm?
See our About this blog - Contact Us page.
If it was not for the galant support of readers, we could not devote so much energy into continuing this blog. We greatly appreciate any support you provide!
We hope you benefit from this not-for-profit site
It takes hours of work every day to maintain, write, edit, research, illustrate and publish this website from a small apt in Morocco, Africa. We have been greatly empowered by our search for the truth, and the work of other researchers. We hope our efforts
to give back, with this website, helps others in gaining
knowledge, liberation and empowerment.
"There are only two mistakes one can make along the road to truth;
not going all the way, and not starting." - Buddha
If you find our work of value, consider making a Contribution.
This website is supported by readers like you.
This website is supported by readers like you.
[Click on Image below to Contribute]