Tuesday, March 19, 2013

Unknown object is disrupting the Asteroid belt?

1. Unknown object is disrupting the Asteroid belt?

The video below shows for the first time some companion bodies with the KBO, some of the video was shared from our sister team in South America.

The ecliptic line shown in the footage is not to scale and does not depict the objects current orientation to the Ecliptic plane, it's intended to show you why this object is hard for many to locate, most celestial objects below this line are out of view, but some wobbling of the earth has reviled this object at times.

We believe this object is disrupting the Asteroid belt and will result in more asteroid strikes.

This is a problem since these asteroids are recently being disrupted in their orbits with short notice, this may be one reason why NASA is missing them.

We have seen the many claims of other objects scattered in you tube videos of object in other constellations, but when this begins to unfold that attention will be directed toward the constellation of Aquarius.


2. Comet Ison 

Russian amateur astronomers Vitali Nevski and Artyom Novichonok (Again Russian amateur astronomers!)  discovered Comet ISON in September 2012 after poring over photographs taken by a telescope run by the International Scientific Optical Network. The comet's official name is C/2012 S1 (ISON).

Astronomers are already getting set for the arrival of Comet ISON, which may become one of the brightest comets ever seen when it cruises through the inner solar system this fall.

NASA has brought together a small team of experts to organize an observing campaign for Comet ISON, which could potentially shine as brightly as the moon when it makes its closest pass by the sun in late November. (Its closest approach, which will take place on Nov. 28).

The Comet ISON Observing Campaign (CIOC) crew has also reached out to some spacecraft mission teams, asking them to consider taking a look at the comet at some point.

"Observing campaigns are planned by the SOHO, STEREO and SDO solar missions; by Spitzer, Chandra and Hubble space telescopes; and by the Deep Impact, JUNO, Mercury MESSENGER, Mars Odyssey and Mars Reconnaisance Orbiter missions," the CIOC website states.

"Other missions at or on Mars are looking into observing ISON, as are a handful of other NASA Planetary missions. read more

It seems that there is a lot of attention for this comet, but is Comet ISON alone or ISON has (unknown) companion bodies? Watch this video

No comments:

Post a Comment