Planetary formation

This planetary formation theory explains how rocky planets such as Earth are formed.  The moons of Jupiter are Earth's closest siblings and most similar planetary bodies.

Our Earth and Moon along with other rocky planets in the solar system originate within the gas giants; Jupiter, Saturn, Neptune, Uranus.  Gravity and mass momentum simulations show that the Earth and Moon are highly statistically likely to have formed within Jupiter.  Looking at similar neighbors, i.e., the Galilean moons of Jupiter and other rocky ocean planets, we analyze this origin in Body N analysis.  Other gaseous planets such as Saturn and Neptune have similar characteristics and many rocky, icy moons which are all more similar planetary neighbors than the gas giants themselves to the Earth.  A solar system life cycle is theorized based on these simulations, observations, planetary positions, and knowledge of gravity and mass momentum relationships.

  New data regarding Jupiter illustrates lumpy magnetic fields, refined elemental makeups, and elevated temperatures above the great red spot that scientists always assumed differently.  Analyzing the primary Galilean moons of Jupiter it is easy to postulate that the Earth and Moon were once orbiting bodies of Jupiter and were entangled due to their close proximity and gravitational attractions.  The Earth and Moon orbiting pair then broke free from Jupiter's near orbit to continue orbiting the sun in a partnership. This partnership is responsible for the life optimal conditions we have on earth.

 

Unlocking Jupiter, gravity, and more discussion on mass momentum, continued analysis - Jupiter

Unlocking Jupiter, the Purpose of Gravity, and more discussion on Gravity Mass Momentum, continued analysis of Jupiter, the Great Red Spot, and its Moons

Published June 23, 2016, Authored by Jason Jarvis

Based on our previous discussions of Gravity, Mass, Momentum, Jupiter, and the introduction of Body N as a new planetary body we will now take a closer look at the Gravity Mass Momentum system around Jupiter.

Acceleration due to gravity of Jupiter with the Galilean moons