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Martians living on Mars.

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A distant image of the planet Mars
A distant image of the planet Mars.

Before you fall off your seat laughing at the prospect of Martians living on Mars, or life on Mars as we might call it, read the whole theory here, and you'll see it's not quite as daft as it first sounds.

In the two other papers on this web site, the Solar Vortex and Planetary evolution I show candidly how it's possible to re-invent our view of the solar system, turn it into a hot fused vortex and construct a model for planetary evolution based entirely on expanding the accretion theory, unlike the current scientific theory which argues, we just got lucky, we were in the right place at the right time.

The only problem with a Martain theory appears to be the Planets are out of sync. The running order needs to be slightly rearranged to bring the hypothesis to a more prosperous conclusion. And quite surprisingly, this is easier to achieve than I ever believed possible.

Rather than say our star, the sun, is a globular burning ball of gas, as science does, I chose a more radical new approach. I converted the star (sun) into a hot solar vortex, what we might term, a fused black hole. I wanted to create a natural, solar, fission related engine built on the propagation of stellar material. The thinking behind this action was to construct an engine with regulatory temperatures, and the power to extend its gravitational influence farther than the Sun does at present. If I could achieve this, our star, or any other in the universe, once ignited would permit our Sun to constantly fluctuate at given juncture in its history.

Depending on the volume of material the Sun would consume at different periods during its turbulent life, would allow for increased and decreased levels of gravitational influence throughout the solar system. By producing this hypothesis, I developed a cyclical system of production, and thus allowed heat from the said body to construct debris, asteroids, comets and moons within the Solar System itself. In the paper Planetary evolution I took the model a logical step farther and demonstrated the unique nature of early refinement, and showed how to mould Planets purely by using temperature alone. The heat application of the Sun would act as a catalyst to drive the atomic reaction and weight displacement of particle matter, distribute it, and allow lighter gases such as hydrogen, helium and oxygen to rise at a much faster rate than carbon. This carboniferous effect would structure the embryonic shell so need for the fuller development of solidified planetary land. Or what we mIght term, a solid surface.

With this in mind, an embryonic planet formed of loose, clumped together material will participate in an evolutionary process of any Solar System and produce a weight distribution and maintain a system of balanced forces, thus a mature so1ar system will follow on as surely as night follows day.

As rocks and other space debris consolidates through gravitational influence, it must naturally scoop residue gases and form a planetary proposition similar to what we witness today on the solar system's periphery: Neptune and Uranus would be classical examples of such an early endeavour. These are Planets with a very small iron core, and shrouded in gaseous material. Imagine a core the size of an average family saloon car, with a thick blanket of gas around it, maybe ten, twenty, thirty times the size of Earth .

What we need to do is refine those gases down to an atmosphere and create solid land mass with an ability to sustain and support life as we know it. It might sound difficult to postulate such theory, but nothing could be further from the truth. If fact the theory is so elegantly simple, the prospect of it becomes frighteningly obvious once examined more closely. Basically all we're about to do is build a filtration system, convert surrounding gas into a stable environment and produce life from the waste material. It becomes no more than a chain reaction where over the hundreds of millions of years a planet purifies itself. No different from dirty water passing through rock formation to emerge after the osmosis period as crystal clear spring water with all the impurities removed.

As the Sun extends its mighty power throughout the solar system, gases around the said planet find their own value. A bit like a child releasing a helium filled balloon and watching it race away into the sky. If you momentarily picture in your mind not one helium balloon, but billions of them, you should visualise a more obvious recognition of what's about to take place. The balloons are lighter than the gas surrounding them, therefore they find a higher value within atmospheric conditions. If you still have problems visualising such an event, think how a large, over populated city looks on a smoggy day. As the temperature climbs, lighter gases rise faster than heavy gases, and so carbon lays low to the ground. One day's smog doesn't make much difference, or effect the planet to any great extent, but think what 500 or 600 hundred million years of it would do. How high would the carbon be? As high as mountains?

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