Water vapor was a major component released from Nyx. In space, it formed ice moons. During the gravitational stresses of a close planetary pass, the ice shatters, resulting in rings around the major planets. We now know that all of the larger planets have numerous ice rings, which form discrete bands, sometimes with intricate woven or radial banded structure. These beautiful rings are perfect examples of orbital resonance. They cannot re-form into ice moons because there is no magnetic or gravitational attraction. The slight static charge on each crystal causes it to repel every other crystal.

Third consider any body outside of the plane of the ecliptic. It is inherently unstable. Whenever it is above the plane of the ecliptic, all the bodies below it will exert a continual downward pull. Whenever it is below, they will exert a continual upward pull. The net result will be that all planetary bodies will slowly move toward the plane of the ecliptic.

The only possible exception would be a system which started with only one body, which evenly exploded planets into space such that there was no imbalance – no ecliptic plane to begin with. It is barely conceivable that such a system could be stable. But we know that our system started with at least three bodies, earth and two suns (‘luminaries’ in Scripture). Therefore if one body explodes, the other two form the beginnings of an ecliptic plane, to which all fragments of the exploded body must eventually conform. The fact that we have several major planets (as well as numerous asteroids and comets) still outside our ecliptic plane (Venus – 3.4°; Mercury – 7°; Saturn – 2.5°; Pluto – 17°) says that our present system cannot be millions of years old. Distant Pluto’s orbit is so slow (248 years) it simply hasn’t yet had time to conform to the ecliptic plane. Mercury hasn’t either, since it was pulled away from Venus into a very excentric solar orbit in 701 BC.

Fourth consider a planetary body in an elliptical orbit. The solar wind pushes all bodies away from Sol. But the push is greater the closer to Sol a body gets. This tends to round out highly elliptical orbits, as with all planets today except Mercury and Pluto.


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