Mysterious Plant 9 might, but there is a problem with its detection


The circumstantial evidence suggests the existence of Planet 9, the hypothetical spatial object that the specialists believe is in the outer region of the Solar System.

Tech Times writes that the existence of this planet could explain the strange movements of objects that pass by Neptune. Unfortunately, so far, no telescope has been able to observe the mysterious planet.

California Institute of Technology astronomer Michael Brown says there is reason to believe in the existence of Planet 9 even if it is invisible to present observers. In 2016, Brown and his colleagues predicted that Planet 9 weighs five to 20 times the mass of the Earth, and pursues an elliptical orbit up to 1,000 times the distance between the Earth and the Sun.

Our New YouTube Video


Please subscribe to our youtube channel BHASKBAN


Video Embed by :Bhaskban

Planets at a distance twice the sun than the Earth seem 16 times darker because the intensity of the sun's rays is diminished. So, at an orbital distance of 600 astronomical units, a space object is 160,000 more obscure than Neptune orbiting 30 astronomical units of the Sun.


At present, Brick and his team are trying to observe the planet with the Subaru telescope in Hawaii.

Is there a ninth major planet in the outer reaches of our solar system? This has become one of the most controversial topics in planetary science. The idea of a large, unknown planet, still far from the sun yet undiscovered, is certainly puzzling. So far, there have been hints about its existence, but without confirmation so far. We may be near to finding it, however. Last week, an international team of researchers presented additional evidence, detailed in a new study, suggesting that Planet Nine affects the behavior of an eccentric organism - 2015 BP519 (also known as Caju) - in the outer solar system.

Astronomers at Caltech had previously calculated the possible existence of a large planet IX (sorry, Pluto) in the outer margins of the solar system, based on the orbits of smaller ice bodies. Their orbits were conflicting because of the gravitational effect of something.

According to astronomers, the undiscovered planet should be about four times the size of the Earth and 10 times its mass. This would make it similar to the super terrestrial outer planets orbiting other stars. This will be interesting, as many super-Earths were discovered, although there was nothing to see in our solar system. But perhaps there is one after all, so far from the sun it has been hidden.

Such a discovery would be very exciting, since the supernatural land is larger than Earth but smaller than Uranus or Neptune, and it is different from anything else in our solar system. If there is a big nine planet, it is too far, far beyond Pluto. If it exists, it is likely to take about 10,000 to 20,000 years to complete orbit around the sun.

Astronomers first discovered the 2015 BP519 (Caju) three years ago. It is an object across Neptune (TNO), which is, in general, small planets orbiting the Sun outside the orbit of Neptune. Caju is one of twelve or more well-known objects that are classified as highly cruel organisms via Neptunian (ETNOs). These objects contain a central axis of more than 150 astronomical units and the nearest point near the sun - more than 30 units. The estimated Caju diameter is 248-434 miles (400-700 km), making it a potential dwarf planet. So it is a very interesting object.

What's more, since its discovery, additional analysis has shown that Caju possesses an unusual orbit, which is almost perpendicular to all known planets. In fact, Caju has the highest inclination for any TNO discovered so far.

Surprisingly, such a thing was predicted by the computer models of the team looking for Planet Nine. Astronomer Caltech, Mike Brown, who was not part of the new study, but active in Planet Nine research, told PopSci.com on May 22, 2018:

I am very excited about the new object. It is the expected link between the very distant orbits we have known and the more slanted orbits we have seen.

Thus Caju adds to a growing body of evidence on the nine planet, which - though already present - is still far from the eyes of astronomers. Astronomer Konstantin Patigen - who, along with Brown, gave the planet nine names, size and distance - told Space.com on May 21 that, as of October 2017, there were at least five lines of evidence indicating the existence of the ninth planet. Earlier, in 2017, astronomers found evidence that 22 other TNO companies seemed to have orbits plagued by another large unseen planet. Batygin said:

If you remove this explanation and imagine that Planet Nine does not exist, you are generating more problems than they solve. Suddenly, you have five different puzzles, and you must make five different theories to explain them.

Bottom line: Although the ninth planet has not yet been confirmed, evidence is growing that the huge planet, which is still not visible, is in fact fascinated by the isolated outer margins of our solar system.

Powered by Blogger.