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Planet Nine SHOCK: Astronomer reveals effect Planet 9 has on the solar system | Science | News



Planet Nine is a theoretical large body on the fringes of the solar system that fits Pluto, the Kuiper Belt and beyond the gaze of Earth's telescopes. Although Planet Nine is yet to be observed, evidence of its existence is mounting. Astronomer Michael Brown of the University of Southern California believes the mystery planet is 20 times farther away than Neptune but is similar in size to the frozen planet. The astronomer is also certain scientists will soon be on planet Nine's location and when they do, the planet's gravitational effects on the rest of the system will be revealed.

Speaking to Linda Moulton Howe on Coast to Coast AM radio, the expert said: "In the inner part of the solar system, inside the parts we know of, Planet Nine has no effect whatever, on the inner planets and you can figure out why.

" Earth is 500 hours further away from the Sun than the Earth.

“Jupiter, on the other hand, is 300 times the mass of the Earth and is only five times further from the Sun than the Earth. 1

9659003] "So, Jupiter has a tremendous effect on the planets in the solar system and nobody sits around and is worried Jupiter is going to come to destroy us.

READ MORE: Planet Nine may not EXIST, so what is behind solar system chaos?

“Planet Nin e is really far away and quite a bit smaller than Jupiter. It's effect is really minimal. "The one effect that it does is that over four billion years it is capable of slowly tilting the orbits of the planets but even that is a very, very minor effect."

The astronomer then said there is a possibility that the mystery planet will be confirmed as early as January 2019.

Dr Brown and fellow researcher Konstantin Batygin originally presented their Planet Nine hypothesis in a nine-page paper titled Observational Constraints on the Orbit and Location of Planet Nine in the Outer Solar System

READ MORE: Dwarf planet outside the solar system could be evidence of NIBIRU

The astronomers have since focused on the crux of their research NASA caught onto the research in 2017, saying "it is now harder to imagine our solar system without a planet than one."

Dr Brown said, "I" m always very optimistic. Konstantin Batygin, my partner in all this, is much more pessimistic and so you should take my optimism with a grain of salt and then take his pessimism with a grain of salt.

"He thinks it will take us another 10 years, I think it will take one year.

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"So, maybe that means another three years but I'm still very optimistic."

Earlier this month, Professor Batygin said Planet Nine is a super-Earth-like The astrophysicist at the California Institute of Technology said: "At five Earth masses, Planet Nine is likely to be very reminiscent of a typical extrasolar super-Earth."

Astronomers believe Planet Nine is the reason why objects in the Kuiper Belt, a region of asteroids fit Pluto, tend to group together.


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