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The Polar Regions of Mars.
What basically occurs is, as the star dramatically cools down, gas enveloping the planet will start to settle due to its atomic weight. As carbon is heavier than Hydrogen or oxygen, it will find the lowest possible value.
We might also assume, as this happens, Planets themselves will naturally fall, to lower, more acceptable levels in our solar system. Yet as a body of matter fuses with the star, heat is returned, gravity introduced and gas dilution takes place, Hydrogen and oxygen rise faster than carbon, and so, a thick blanket of carbon its left behind.
If this refinement is then perceived as being ubiquitous, a logical assumption to make is, a natural vacuum inside the planet commences. This vacuum should produce an effect which draws a newly forming planet in on itself, until such a time, where liquid gas can runaway and leave residual landmass in its wake. As this process occurs over hundreds of millions of years, we must deduce, that any planet will become condensed in size, as it makes a continuous journey towards the star. Yet, if this identifiable operation of planetary evolution is taking place, we must believe a recognition of the event is out there patiently waiting our discovery. I would have thought a diagnostic evaluation could be made if our Planets were still in-situ, or what we might call, their original configuration.
Although I believe something, or someone has deliberately upset the sequence. To explain this analogy further, we have to momentarily restructure the alignment of our planetary Solar System and move our planetary order to a different location.
Currently our Solar System runs like thus: Our Sun, mercury, venus, the Earth , mars, jupiter, saturn, uranus, Neptune and the highly erratic pluto. However, for the exercise we undertake here, we might now change them slightly, so they run like thus - Our Sun, mercury, mars, the Earth , jupiter, saturn, uranus, Neptune and pluto. From this simple rearrangement you should notice two different things; one, Venus is removed from the second list, and our Earth has exchanged its orbit for that of mars. Whereas before our Earth actually preceded mars, we have now altered the sequence to position Mars in front.
We implemented this from our observation of planetary evolution, as we showed with a touch more clarity in our chapter of the same name.
The reason we did this, was because we believe any Solar System made-up of evolutionary Planets would actually construct a planetary line under the basis of observational size.
If we look at both the Earth and mars, we see strikingly similar characteristics: They both have an analogous geological construction, only mountain ranges on Mars suggest it to have sustained a much greater erosion period than our Earth . But as Mars currently rests much further out in our solar system, we should assume this weathering and erosion pattern of its topography would not occur to such an extent.
It seems inconceivable to believe that a planet, at a greater distance from our Sun than our own, might produce such a structured effect.
Mars also carries very identifiable features that indicate it must have contained large oceans across its surface.
If this is the case, and those large seas did wash martian soil, we should assume one thing today, that they would still be obvious to the observer as large ice flows, easily recognisable from Earth with high intensity equipment, and should show in a similar way to our own polar regions; but they don't. We must therefore deduce, that if large oceanic water movements happened on the martian surface terrain millions of years ago, and they have since ceased, with no plausible explanation, then only an evaporation principle might explain it. And that would mean, Mars should have been located considerably closer to our Sun than it is today. But if Mars had logically been positioned closer to the sun, we must search diligently for a reason as to why it's moved, and perhaps more importantly ask how it shifted its orbit with that of our Earth ? On cosmological terms exchanging one planetary orbit for another may not be an easy job.
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