Saturn was once a star


841. Saturn was once a star

Dr. Claudia Albers, Planet X Researcher

As I have shown in Article 621: Gas Giant vindication and why Dr. Eugene Shoemaker was really killed [1], all known 4 Gas Giants in the Solar System were once Planet X Stellar Cores (SCs). Each was a central SC of a Planet X SC system. These systems were comprised of the core system that was once inside a star or a planet and the debris pieces which had once constituted the body material of the object. When the stars became energy depleted, the material that made up the body of the stars and that had been created by the cores, broke into pieces and the cores were released from inside the body of the star. They became a jumbled mess of cores surrounded by a debris field.


Figure 1. Saturn is 9 times larger than the Earth, and like Jupiter, it was a large central core of what was once a star.  Planets will tend to be about the same size as the earth and thus have a core system with a central core that would be smaller than the earth, and stars would have a central core that would be much larger than the earth, so Saturn would have been the central core of a star.


Figure 2. A star’s core breaks into one larger core surrounded by satellite cores, some of the satellite cores are ejected outside of the body of the star and turn into new planets (see Article 785: Planet X is here but what is it exactly?) [2]



Figure 3. Stereo Hi1 A image of a Planet X SC system coming in as a jumbled mess. It is comprised of a central core and many possibly hundreds of small satellite cores, all enveloped in cloud envelopes, which are made of volcanic gases, i.e. gases, which each core creates. Cores are gravitational sources, as well as, sources of matter, i.e. they create matter, they come in to connect with the Sun’s core system and absorb energy, which then allows them to create matter once again.
The only real difference between planets and stars is size; stars are much larger than planets because planets form from a piece of ejected star core. But they both have solid surfaces, which separate the body of the celestial object, from its atmosphere. Stars, due to their size are able to draw a lot more energy, from their parent star, and are thus more energetic than planets, which results in a lot more energy flowing through the atmosphere of the star, which causes the atmospheric matter to emit light. The Sun did not emit light due to being its atmosphere being a hot plasma, energy absorption simply leads to light emission by matter, so a star’s surface is not expected to be that hot and it may be possible to visit the surface of a star. However, the Sun’s surface is now covered in huge volcanoes (sunspots) and is thus covered in hot magma, and thus not a good place to visit (see Article 828: The Sun has a solid surface and huge volcanoes and Article 826: The Destroyer, the blue sky and the yellow Sun) [3, 4].

So, light emission by a celestial object occurs from its surface and atmosphere, is due to gravitational energy absorption by matter and depends on how energy absorbent the matter is. It also does not lead to hot temperatures, although there will be some temperature increases due to energy absorption, but not up to millions or even thousands of degrees as is believed. We know this because earth’s atmosphere used to emit blue light before the Sun went dark.


Figure 4. Top left: Illustration of blue light emission in the earth’s atmosphere: Meteors are strong absorbers and glow brightly, emitting a lot of light and even lighting up the atmosphere around them, as energy flows towards them,  at a fast rate. Top right: There is always energy flowing through the earth’s atmosphere but during the day, sunlight used to add an extra component, which would then allow the atmosphere to absorb enough energy to emit blue light. Bottom: Now, the sky is blue due to being holographically projected; or because, there is a huge SC, in the sky, which is absorbing enough energy, to cause its surface to emit blue light (see Article 834: The Sun is gone: simulated sky over the ocean and Article 824: Huge Planet X objects at high altitude) [5, 6].


Figure 5. LASCO C2 image showing an object 7 times larger than the Sun approaching the Sun to an unbelievably close distance: The Sun erupts with a huge CME which is the same as a volcanic eruption. This object would have been a central core of a very large star (see Article 321: Huge Planet X star in the inner Solar System) [7].

Saturn was thus most likely one of the first Planet X stars, which came into the Solar System and must have therefore been relatively close to the Sun. Since much larger cores have since come in and since the central core must be smaller, than the body of the star, Saturn must have been quite a small star. Since the Sun is over 10 times larger than it. The central SC of the Planet X SC system, shown in figure 2 seemed to be larger than the Sun, and some, which seemed to be much larger than the Sun have been observed which suggests that the smaller stars came in first and the larger stars have come in more recently, which also explains why the cataclysmic effects caused by these systems, on the earth, have been increasing at a fast rate. Larger systems can draw energy at a faster rate, which will increase the gravitational effects, which lead to gravitational anomalies, cataclysmic weather, large waves at sea, as well as earthquakes and volcanic eruptions, in addition to sinkholes and fissures.


Figure 6. Other Planet X effects on the Earth: volcanic eruptions, tornadoes, tidal surges and gigantic rogue waves (see Article 819: Planet X cataclysm effect: how bad can they get?) [8]
Since Saturn was once a star, it would have had planets, which most likely came in with it or right after it did. Saturn’s rings are what is left of its debris field, i.e. it is made up of matter which was a part of the body of the star that Saturn once was. The central cores induce plasma eruptions from the Sun until the Sun envelops them, in a permanent plasma connection, which sustains them with energy as if they were one of the Sun’s created planets, after which time, they go into orbit around the Sun. They never manage to get enough gravitational energy, which we would associate with a solid object of their size, which is why they end up orbiting inside the Solar System much further out than would be expected for such huge solid objects with only a thin layer of gaseous atmosphere [1].
In conclusion, Saturn was once a small star and thus most likely had planets. It came into the Solar System as a Planet X central core and was adopted by the Sun as one of its planets.

References:

[1]          Albers, C. (2019). Article 621: Gas Giant vindication and why Dr. Eugene Shoemaker was really killed.
[2]          Albers, C. (2019). Article 785: Planet X is here but what is it exactly?.
[3]          Albers, C. (2019). Article 828: The Sun has a solid surface and huge volcanoes.
[4]          Albers, C. (2019). Article 826: The Destroyer, the blue sky, and the yellow Sun.
[5]          Albers, C. (2019). Article 834: The Sun is gone: simulated sky over the ocean.
[6]          Albers, C. (2019). Article 824: Huge Planet X objects at high altitude
[7]          Albers, C. (2019). Article 321: Huge Planet X star in the inner Solar System.
[8]          Albers, C. (2019). Article 819: Planet X cataclysm effect: how bad can they get?

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