"missing" diamond planet that once orbited the solar system


Scientists in their analysis of the remains of the meteorite "Station Six", which fell in Sudan in 2008, discovered diamonds from a "missing" planet that once orbited the solar system.

Researchers from Switzerland, France and Germany suggested that the remains of this meteorite in Sudan and the amount of diamonds it contained were part of a planet that existed more than 4 billion years ago.

Astronomers have tracked the movement and launch of the "Station Six" into Earth through the telescope, before it collided and exploded in the Nuba Desert in Sudan in 2008.

Philippe Gillier, a client who studied the remains of the meteorite, said the diamond found in the meteorite had small crystals that required tremendous pressure.

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This scientific discovery prompted the University of Khartoum to form a team of specialists to collect scattered pieces of meteorite, which number about 480 pieces weighing 4 kg.

In a newspaper interview, Gillier suggested that the huge pieces of diamonds found could not be a shock, but rather a growth within the lost planet.

"Scientists have put pressure of up to 200,000 bar to form such diamonds, suggesting that the mysterious planet was the size of Mercury and possibly even the buyer," he said.

Astronomers have already developed a famous theory that the first solar system once included many planets, some of which were probably just masses of liquid lava.

"What we claim here is that we have a reminder of the first generation of lost planets today, because they were destroyed or merged with other planets," says Gile. "For his part, Ady Bischoff, a meteorologist at the University of Muenster, Germany, Sudan to examine the remains of the meteorite and described correctly, and the result is believable.

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