For many years, people have been talking about a planet or aborted sun that lurked just beyond the edge of our solar system. There have been no direct observations of this object so far, but mathematical models highly suggest that such an object exists. One of the more recent presentations on this topic was done by Rodney Gomes in 2013. In his presentation to the American Astronomical Society, he provided elaborate mathematical proof that a heavenly body approximately four times the size of earth was exerting gravitational influences on various objects in the night sky. The object appeared to be in an extreme orbit around the sun moving relatively closer to earth every 26 million years or so. Because of it’s ability to send asteroids and comets from the Kiper belt towards earth and trigger mass extinctions, it has been dubbed the Death Star.
“Whoa,” the dark elves exclaim, “we have our very own death star?”
“Yup, that’s what science seems to be telling us. And it comes with a whole series of colorful names … like Nemesis and Planet X. But wait it gets even better.”
In Sumerian legend, there is a so called 12th planet that orbits the sun in an extreme elliptical orbit coming close to the earth every 3600 years. The last visit was said to have been in the year 160 B.C.E. It is from this planet they called Nibiru that mankind was created. The legend holds that about 450,000 years ago, during one of the close orbits to Earth, the rulers of this alien planet travelled to Earth and started a civilization here. The Anunnaki legend says that they mutated a simian race to make workers to help them in their endeavors and thus mankind was born. Pretty cool stuff from the Sumerians right?
So we now have two really new and amazing legends about what may be at the edge of a our solar system. One is a scientifically indicated death star that could be the source of mass extinctions. This is the tale of Nemisis, the bringer of death. The other is a legend about a planet that comes somewhat close to earth every 3600 years or so and from where ancients believe sprang human culture and life. Even more amazing, is that such a planet could be here in only 1400 years or so … which means Nibiru may be on its way.
What’s interesting is that these legends often become conflated and there are videos about Nemesis/Nibiru/Planet X. I am more of a Nemesis guy than a Nibiru guy because the Sumerian stories seem less scientific. But hey, I seek the advise of dark elves so what do I know.
The wizard of NAA really loves these kinds of stories. So for your amusement, I present several videos for your edification and messmeranto (Ok I just made that up but it sounds cool and you know what I talking about.) The first is about Nemesis … “our” very own death star. Evidence for Nemesis comes from movements of the planet Sedna … what you didn’t know about that? Well in 2003 Mike Brown of Caltech (along with others) discovered a “dwarf planet” he called Sedna or 2003 VB1 and it is way way out there BUT … we have pictures. See below.
Perturbations in the Sedna orbit point a finger at some mysterious object even further out there. Thus Nemesis would seem to be real. Unfortunately, we know almost nothing about it. It is the bad boy of our solar system … mysterious, probably a killer and yet another excellent source of science fiction raw material. Here for your enjoyment I give your NEMESISSSSS. (cue the reverb.)
And for even more about nemesis (planet X), here is another video.
But as cool as a Death Star is, Nibiru is even more amazing … a body of aliens heading toward earth that will be here soon. (Ok 1400 years is a bit of a wait … but with the singularity and immortality just around the corner (40 years or so), some of you may get to meet the Nibirians.
NOTE: The wizard thinks the Sumerians didn’t know squat about space and that a roaming planet is extremely unlikely but in the spirit of new and amazing, I give you the tale of Nibiru as told by its most famous proponent, Zecharia Sitchin.
NAA believes that at the edge of knowledge lies the mysterious. Thus, at the edge of our knowledge about the solar system we love most might lie some new and amazing objects. Gustav Holst wrote a suite of music about the nine planets (the fool thought there were more than eight.) Now it seems the music needs an update to include a few more suites dedicated to rocks that are far far out there. The good news is that death star music shouldn’t be too hard to come by. Just leave out the heavy breathing.