The Asteroids Might Remember a Forgotten Giant Planet

The modern-day asteroid belt may be a fossil record, remembering what the young solar system was like. And the more we study those little leftover asteroids, the more we can learn about our own origins.

The Asteroids Might Remember a Forgotten Giant Planet : Read more

I enjoyed this report and glad to see science like this disclosed openly - "Computer simulations of the disk-to-planet process are fantastically difficult, due to all the rich and complex physics involved, but they have a few general features. The innermost worlds tend to be small and rocky, while the outermost planets tend to be big and gassy and/or icy. Plus the process of formation leads to a bunch of random junk floating around."

My thought - we have hot jupiters and super-earths orbiting very close to their parent stars (e.g. 55 Cnc e) unlike our solar system, confirmed in exoplanet studies. There are free parameters used in the *computer simulations* too, free parameters when changed result in different output scenarios. Perhaps one day, I will see a report that clearly discloses what is the original mass used in the computer simulations for the primordial disk and gas cloud that creates the Sun, solar system, Oort cloud as well as the Oort cloud mass considered present today. However, this report is a step in that direction :)
Dec 18, 2019
"Drawing data from a remote-viewing project conducted at The Farsight Institute, Courtney Brown, Ph.D., presents CRV and HRVG remote-viewing data that investigates the origin of the Asteroid Belt.

The project tests two hypotheses as the origin of the Asteroid Belt: (1) the solar nebula hypothesis and (2) the exploding planet hypothesis. The exploding planet hypothesis was supported by the now late astronomer, Dr. Tom Van Flandern, former head of his department at the U.S. Naval Observatory, while the solar nebula hypothesis is currently supported by virtually all other mainstream astronomers.

The remote-viewing data strongly support the exploding planet hypothesis as the origin of the Asteroid Belt.

Dr. Brown explains why leaders in the mainstream science community need to come forward now to acknowledge the reality of the remote-viewing phenomenon. Dr. Brown presented these data on 11 June 2011 at the annual meeting for the Society for Scientific Exploration in Boulder, Colorado, and also on 18 June 2011 at the annual meeting of the International Remote Viewers Association in Las Vegas, Nevada. (Release date: 29 June 2011)"