What do you get when you add a theoretical physicist with a radio astronomer? A binary pair? A parent of binary twins?
And mix that result with actual observations but interpreted and algorithmed? All stars born as binary pairs?
The instant question is what about our own stars partner in an at least binary system if in not triple star creation or multiple born suns system?
And what would that mean for everything?
Did our sun have a twin when it was born 4.5 billion years ago?
Almost certainly yes – though not an identical twin. And so did every other sunlike star in the universe, according to a new analysis by a theoretical physicist from UC Berkeley and a radio astronomer from the Smithsonian Astrophysical Observatory at Harvard University.
Many stars have companions, including our nearest neighbor, Alpha Centauri, a triplet system. Astronomers have long sought an explanation. Are binary and triplet star systems born that way? Did one star capture another? Do binary stars sometimes split up and become single stars?
We ran a series of statistical models to see if we could account for the relative populations of young single stars and binaries of all separations in the Perseus molecular cloud, and the only model that could reproduce the data was one in which all stars form initially as wide binaries. These systems then either shrink or break apart within a million years.
… Based on this model, the sun’s sibling most likely escaped and mixed with all the other stars in our region of the Milky Way galaxy, never to be seen again.
Does it increase the possibility of Nice model, Immanuel Velkovsky, catastrophic plasma and comparative mythology, Saturn and Jupiter Myth, the birth of planets from our own sun or Venus from Saturn or Jupiter or other ideas like planets cores being pulled out by a passing object …
If this is even close to being reconfirmed then what about models of universe, galaxy and singular solar systems?
Multiple stars born in a birthing event or sibling stars born from the parent Sun?
‘Do binary stars sometimes split up and become single stars?’ or do single stars split up and become binary stars?
And planets born from stars and brown dwarf star like gas giant planets like Jupiter and Saturn?
Mythology of second Suns in the sky or at least 2nd sun like objects for a while?
Coalsack star alignment?
How much of these highly theoretical peer reviewed ‘evidence’ do you use to argue for your own particular ideas?
According to Stahler, astronomers have known for several decades that stars are born inside egg-shaped cocoons called dense cores, which are sprinkled throughout immense clouds of cold, molecular hydrogen that are the nurseries for young stars. Through an optical telescope, these clouds look like holes in the starry sky, because the dust accompanying the gas blocks light from both the stars forming inside and the stars behind.
… Using these data, Sadavoy and Stahler discovered that all of the widely separated binary systema – those with stars separated by more than 500 AU – were very young systems, containing two Class 0 stars. These systems also tended to be aligned with the long axis of the egg-shaped dense core. The slightly older Class I binary stars were closer together, many separated by about 200 AU, and showed no tendency to align along the egg’s axis.
New evidence that all stars are born in pairs | Phys.org
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