What are planets?

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Curvature

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What are planets?
« on: August 26, 2020, 05:38:31 PM »
The flat earth teaches that supposedly there is a solid firmament above the earth. And instead of the earth rotating, it's the entire firmament that is rotating while the earth stays still.

But how do planets move across the firmament? You can see a planet in one particular place in the firmament, and a week later it is in a completely new location. Now if the firmament is not solid but empty space, and the planets are orbiting around the sun, of course they are going to move. Makes perfect sense under the globe model, makes zero sense under the flat earth model.

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sandokhan

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Re: What are planets?
« Reply #1 on: August 26, 2020, 09:54:09 PM »
No other FE model can explain the planetary/stellar orbits. The UAFE and infinite plane proponents leave the details to the imagination of the reader, nothing is explained at all in their FE wikipedia. Moreover, the UAFE assume that the planets are spheres, without explaining how that spherical could have been attained. That is, the UAFE cannot explain one of the most important aspects of astrophysics: the orbits of planets/stars.

https://wiki.tfes.org/The_Cosmos#The_Planets

No explanation whatsoever.

No one else has been able to explain the nature of the orbits of the planets above the first ether dome, except me.

It cannot be done without ether theory.

I. Newton made it very clear that he believed that there are TWO GRAVITATIONAL FORCES at work: terrestrial gravity and planetary/stellar gravity. One is a force of pressure, the other one a force of rotation.

As such, you need some kind of barrier/shield between the two: that is the dome.

Here is Newton himself telling that terrestrial gravity is due to the pressure of ether:

Here is a letter from Newton to Halley, describing how he had independently arrived at the inverse square law using his aether hypothesis, to which he refers as the 'descending spirit':

....Now if this spirit descends from above with uniform velocity, its density and consequently its force will be reciprocally proportional to the square of its distance from the centre. But if it descended with accelerated motion, its density will everywhere diminish as much as the velocity increases, and so its force (according to the hypothesis) will be the same as before, that is still reciprocally as the square of its distance from the centre'

Newton believed that there are TWO GRAVITATIONAL FORCES AT WORK:

1. Terrestrial gravity

2. Planetary/stellar gravity

Newton still thought that the planets and Sun were kept apart by 'some secret principle of unsociableness in the ethers of their vortices,' and that gravity was due to a circulating ether.

Isaac Newton speculated that gravity was caused by a flow of ether, or space, into celestial bodies. He discussed this theory in letters to Oldenburg, Halley, and Boyle.


This "circulating ether" is what keeps in motion the planets and stars between the two domes. Basically, the planets/stars are the size of large UFOs, with the exception of Jupiter and Saturn. During a normal astronomical age, they orbit above the Earth regularly. However, at the end of an astronomical age, when the Sun reaches the outer limits of its alloted space for its precession, the ether double torsion vortices around each planet are activated and the planets can begin to have independent orbits. This is the reason for the curious description of the orbits of the nearest planets, Nibiru (Mercury), Venus and Mars in various legends around the world.