We do not even know whether our own solar system has one or two suns.
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2010 September 12
Suns are supposed to exist which are so large that our solar system almost goes into them. Some had a size of about 2000 sun diameters and that would be about the size of the orbit of the planet Saturn. Read more:
I read an article that talked of suns, which are so large that our solar system almost goes into them. Some had a size of about 2000 sun diameters and that would be about the size of the orbit of the planet Saturn.
The earth has a distance from the sun of 150 million km and Saturn is 10 times as far from the sun as earth, so about 1,500 million km. Its orbit would then be twice as much, 3,000 million km. The sun has a diameter of about 1,400,000 km and the 2000 fold diameter would then be 2,800 million km and is therefore in the order of 3,000 million km.
I was interested in this information because it reminded me of what is described in the reports by Jakob Lorber.
In this connection I also had to think of a statement that said that our Moon orbits a larger body, Earth, and that the Earth orbits a larger body, the Sun, but that the Sun does not orbit a larger body but a theoretical point in empty space, the centre of our galaxy, the Milky Way. When there are now such much larger suns then it would be an obvious thing that our sun orbits such a much larger sun and that such much larger suns are also the centres of galaxies. And a further step could then be that many galaxies again orbit a celestial body which is again once more much larger. And this could perhaps be continued.
I was once interested in a star which was mentioned in the writings of Jakob Lorber and which has the name Regulus. It is in the constellation Leo and is there the brightest star and its name means “little king” and this name indicates the belief going back to antiquity of the astrological importance of this star. It has a magnitude of 1.35. It is also known under the name Alpha Leonis. It is supposed to be 90 light years away. It is one of the brightest stars in the sky.
When I was dealing with the star Nemesis, which is assumed to exist and that it could possibly be the second star of our solar system, it was reported that it was already difficult to just estimate where in the sky one should search for it, and that also the star registers only indicate the distance of the stars in few cases, one therefore hardly knows which stars are so close to earth that one could consider them to be a candidate.
All this information suggests the presumption that the knowledge about these things is really quite fragmentary and that the descriptions, how they can be found in the writings of Jakob Lorber, could very well correspond to reality.
How poor our knowledge regarding outer space is, is marked most seriously through the fact that we suddenly – after the discovery of Sedna – find ourselves in a situation in which we not even know whether our own solar system has one or two suns.
I now bring some excerpts from the article I read today:
Astronomers could now for the first time prove that a magnetar – a rare kind of neutron star – has developed from a star of at least the forty fold mass of the Sun.
The astronomers came to their conclusions about the magnetar after a thorough investigation of the unusual star cluster Westerlund 1, in which the magnatar is located. Westerlund 1 is at a distance of 16,000 light years in the constellation Ara (the altar) in the southern sky.
From earlier investigations the scientists knew Westerlund 1 as the nearest “Super Star cluster”. It contains hundreds of very mass rich stars, of which some with a size of about 2000 Sun diameters (that is about the size of the orbit of the planet Saturn) shine almost one million times as bright as the sun.
The star cluster Westerlund 1 contains one of the few magnetars which the astronomers know in our home galaxy, the Milky Way.
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