If the individual asteroids and moons are in an orbital resonance system with their planet, that the various planets are also in frequency with other planets and the Sun, then does our whole solar system has its own orbital resonance?
Or are the individual planet systems orbital harmonic resonances used to keep the solar system together but not in complete orbital resonance?
A sort of electromagnetic feedback system in an Electric Universe?
If we tabulate the orbital and spin periods of all the bodies in the solar system, we find that many of the periods are commensurable, indicating the existence of a number of resonance effects between mutually coupled resonators. There are resonances between the orbital periods of members of the same system and there are also resonances between the orbital and spin periods of rotating bodies.
Such resonances seem to be very important features of the solar system. As bodies once trapped in a resonance may under certain circumstances remain trapped indefinitely, resonance structures stabilize the solar system for very long periods of time.
RESONANCE STRUCTURE IN THE SOLAR SYSTEM
The TRAPPIST-1 system, a Jupiter like solar system discovered and suggested to have seven rocky Earth like planets, appears to have an orbital resonance between 6 of its 7 planets.
The six inner planets form a near-resonant chain, such that their orbital periods (1.51, 2.42, 4.04, 6.06, 9.1 and 12.35 days) are near-ratios of small integers.
Seven temperate terrestrial planets around the nearby ultracool dwarf star TRAPPIST-1
The six inner planets have orbital periods that are organised in a “near-resonant chain”. This means that in the time that it takes for the innermost planet to make eight orbits, the second, third and fourth planets revolve five, three and two times around the star, respectively.
Star’s seven Earth-sized worlds set record | BBC
The six inner planets, TRAPPIST-1b-g, are tightly packed around their host star, with orbital periods of 1.51, 2.42, 4.04, 6.06, 9.1, and 12.35 days.
… These orbital interactions may have been key to stabilizing the TRAPPIST-1 system. The ratios of the time it takes for neighboring planets to orbit are all ratios of integers: 8/5, 5/3, 3/2, 3/2, and 4/3. Integer ratios provide interactions that help prevent the sort of planetary chaos that can launch planets out of the exosolar system or send them spinning into the host star. When we see resonances like this, it’s taken as a sign that the planets formed farther from their host star and migrated inward due to friction from the disk of material they formed within. Orbital resonances check this inward migration and produce tightly packed systems like TRAPPIST-1.
Nearby system has 7 Earth-sized planets, several in the habitable zone | Ars Technica
One of the wonderful things about this system is that the exoplanets’ orbits are resonant with one another. This means that their orbital periods are rough integer multiples of one another — for example, in the same span of time that the innermost planet whips around the star eight times, the second planet takes five laps, the third three, and the fourth two.
Seven Earth-Sized Planets Orbit Dim Star | Sky and Telescope
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