Building A Planet Continued.

Now that we’ve built a planet, let’s take a look at some of the dynamics that are in play.

The first question that comes to mind is how do we get the orb to rotate?

In the process of firing the materials, the fuel mixture is introduced from several sides at angles to the centerline. This creates a spin that continues to increase until the maximum speed is achieved based on the leverage the angle of attack provides.

An experiment you can perform at home will illustrate this principle. Take a bicycle, set it upside down, now direct a jet of water from a hose on the tire. As the angle in relation to the tire changes you can either accelerate or decelerate the wheel.

Scientists claim the core of the earth now is approximately 6000°C or nearing the temperature of the sun. How is this possible?

You will recall our heat source was approximately 3200°C. As the mass grows, several dynamics occur: 1) the increasing mass of our sphere prevent the discharge of heat which accelerates the rate electrons move. 2) increased mass causes increased pressure generating heat. 3) as the sphere contracts after the heat source is removed, pressure increases internally.

Because of the extreme pressure at the core, some scientists believe it has become a solid, known as the inner core. This is surrounded by a molten layer known as the outer core.

Personally, I believe the inner core has been compacted to the point where it takes on the characteristics of a solid, similar to Mercury, and is still in a liquid state.

The question really should be, what happens to the molecular structure of the core material under such pressures?

It is possible that under compression electrons may be forced to abandon their positions in the atomic structure. To my understanding that could possibly do three things: 1) generate heat. 2) change the molecular structure of the metal thus creating a substance with different properties. 3) would generate an electrical current, possibly responsible for the magnetic poles of the planet.

Now comes the next question: if the plant were manufactured at some “foundry” in the galaxy, how is it transported to its solar system?

Because of their magnetic properties, it is with in the realm of possibility that planets, once a crust has formed, could be accelerated by a method similar to that employed with rail guns. The trajectory and speed would be calculated to intercept the planned solar system where it would be captured by its new home Star and assume an orbit.

That’s all well and good for planets, but how would we place a star for the planet to orbit around in the first place?

As with the creation of a planet, stars have their own composition. They would most likely be built in a similar fashion. However, because of the gas\plasma nature of these spheres, they would either be built on site or, dispatched from the galactic foundry as planets are with one exception. There needs to be some way to decelerate and position the new star in its proper place in the galaxy. This could be achieved through a controlled ignition of the stars fuel that would position it in a fixed orbit around the galaxy core and initiate its rotation.

Now that we’ve located a star and planet to their new home in our galaxy, let’s give them time to adjust.

We will continue this in another post. Thank you