Celestial Astronomy—Protoplanet

PROcess TO become a Planet

Protoplanet


We have looked at the differences between Celestial Astronomy and legacy Astronomy. As star systems develop, a sun is formed, and around that sun, accretion and circumstellar disks form. Within the disks, gases and debris left over from the formation of the star begin to coalesce into planetesimals.

Legacy Astronomy continues on with the process, claiming larger groups of planetesimals, colliding with each other, forming protoplanets. Essentially, a protoplanet is an early form or prototype of what will become a planet.

Celestial Astronomy begins to take a different track in the explanation of what is happening in the system at this phase. Celestial Astronomy views star systems as being developed by Extra Terrestrials. If the system will be used for Extra Terrestrials to live on, it will be referred to as a Star system. If the system will be used to place uniformed beings on, it will be referred to as a Solar system.

As the accretion disk develops and planetesimals form, there is a clear distinction that all types of celestial bodies are capable of forming in the accretion disk, but each one has its own unique process. So the question is: where is the discussion about how each celestial body forms?

  1. meteoroids
  2. asteroids
  3. comets
  4. moons
  5. planets
Whether meteoroids and asteroids form from planetesimals or break off from protoplanets, or arrive from an extra stellar location is not that important, as it does not appear they form into comets, planets, or moons.

What is interesting is the suffix -oid. The end of their name says void, as in they will never turn into a comet, planet, or moon.

The confusion seems to stem from legacy Astronomy with their static state systems having all the planets growing in place as they form from planetesimals to protoplanets and on to planets. Then, once they are all in place and all the same age, legacy Astronomy looks around and says: how did the comets and especially the moons get here?

Celestial Astronomy realizes the Sun system, whether it is going to house Extra Terrestrials or uniformed beings, follows a repeatable, definable pattern. This pattern can be explained to allow for an understanding how the system came about, where it is now, and where it is going to go.

So when the concept of planetesimals is moving to protoplanets in legacy Astronomy, Celestial Astronomy has the protoplanets beginning to fill the role of the accelerated return discussed in the beginning article. By floating the protoplanets that are nearest the outside edge of the circumstellar disk, they are put into the galaxy or universe to enter another star system as an interstellar comet.

Gravity is grabbing activity from outside the star and disk to bring new life into the system and keep it there to grow it. Other celestial bodies formed within the disk are being floated out into the galaxy or universe to act as recycled comets to provide the new forms to nurture into new planets or energy plants.

Interstellar comets are also entering our system where they are going to bind or begin to wind around the sun. This process will result in what is known as a "wing" or "winding spring" orbit. This is the first phase of a comet becoming a planet. This is all part of the dynamic state system and we will see it repeating over and over.

So in the next phase, rather than going from protoplanet to planet, we will go back and discuss binding in greater detail. We will then see how a dynamic state system has a repeatable pattern that allows comets to become planets and moons. We will then also see what happens to protoplanets that form closer to the sun and are not floated as quickly into the galaxy or universe.

Read next: The Arena
Richard Van Steenberg
Richard Van Steenberg

Follow me on Twitter
@etufodisclosure
Humanoid Extra Terrestrials Live Among Us (HETLAU)

Trying to raise the societal awareness level that Hetlau have been present the whole time man has been on Earth in my Two Way Mirror Theory.



Now Reading
Celestial Astronomy—Protoplanet
Read Next
The Arena