Okay stark710, your answers help focus my attention now
Apparently Gaian theory does not show how non-living matter evolved into tiny life. Apparently WASP-103 b is not a good example of a gas giant exoplanet that Gaian theory as you post could be applied too. There are recent reports on this gas giant, Cheops reveals a rugby-ball-shaped exoplanet, https://phys.org/news/2022-01-cheops-reveals-rugby-ball-shaped-exoplanet.html
, and reference paper, Reference paper, Detection of the tidal deformation of WASP-103b at 3 σ with CHEOPS★, https://www.aanda.org/articles/aa/full_html/2022/01/aa42196-21/aa42196-21.html
, 11-January-2022. “Abstract Context. Ultra-short period planets undergo strong tidal interactions with their host star which lead to planet deformation and orbital tidal decay. Aims. WASP-103b is the exoplanet with the highest expected deformation signature in its transit light curve and one of the shortest expected spiral-in times..."
Out of the 641 confirmed gas giants I cited in post #2, is there an example you can show that fits your model description for Gaian theory? Consider the average size of the 641 is about 14.8 Jupiter masses and average orbital period 28518.89 days. Semi-major axis reported for this group ranges 0.0026 AU out to 9900 AU from the parent stars.