Wednesday, January 31, 2018

The tail of the Dragon

Nemesis is an extremely heavy star, the outward particle/light radiation through the solar wind is however of a modest nature. Hence, the star will attract material due to the gravitation force but will have a hard time pushing it away from its general proximity. Another factor contributing to the star gathering lumps of rock is its substantial  magnetism. In this case, we are talking bits and pieces of magnetite, iron and ferric oxide. All in all, the Nemesis star are bound to carry along a quite extensive debris field along its path, continuing on for several thousands of miles.

The simplified image above shows Nemesis with a swirling double tail, and with its forerunner; the Blue Star Kachina, paving the way. This forerunner was quite possible the comet Hale Bopp, that showed itself in the early year of 1997. The Nemesis debris field will prove important, because as it turns out, the field will actually have an effect on the star itself. Since Nemesis performs a very sharp turn in the northern hemisphere, it will actually cross its own path on the way back, thereby interfering with the material in its "tail". Several cultures of Earth have been referring to Nemesis as "The Sky Dragon".

In the image to the right, we see how Nemesis moves up from below the Ecliptic, turns high up in the northern hemisphere and moves down again, very close to the Sun. On the way down into the Abyss, the star will cross its own path, occurring slightly less than 760 years after its close passing by the Sun. These circumstances might be the basis of the Ancients naming this body; "planet of the crossing". 

And when 
identifying the star with the higher manifestation of Christ, we can easily recognize the King, inflicted with torment when being subjected to his "cross". 


The Ouroboros myth is a recurring theme in several folklores and legends around the world. It portrays a serpent or dragon biting its own tail. Even though the general interpretation talks about the general concept of eternity or something of a cyclic nature, one cannot elude the possibility of Ouroboros revealing an echo of a much older narrative; a description of Nemesis debris tail.

It is not very likely that the excess matter of Nemesis lingers throughout the entire 3661 year orbit. It is however quite possible that the debris will cover the upper part of the trajectory, over the ecliptic and a small section below, when the star dwells in this vicinity of space. The multiple pieces of magnetic iron in the tail might explain how the dragon is able to hold together as one unit. Individual chunks of magnetic ore will attract neighboring pieces, dragging along the rest as a vast and dynamic entourage.

The debris field of Nemesis will remain in its place until the day when Nemesis reverses the contraction process and reemerges as a visible bright star again, an event that actually might take place!

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