Planet Nine: The Fate of Earth

NASA Confirmed the Existence of Planet Nine

NASA | TechVire
NASA | TechVireSource

Finally, after so much time. NASA confirmed the existence of the Planet Nine. Or else called Nibiru by the conspiracy theorists. Planet Nine is ten times larger than the Earth. It is in the range of our solar system but twenty times far away than Neptune is from the sun. Taking cues from the Neptune. Planet Nine seems to be a gigantic sphere of ice.

For many years, many experts have speculated the existence of the Planet Nine. While NASA said it was “closing in” on Planet Nine, it has repeatedly called Nibiru a fraud. Because they said there is no planet as big as speculated by the conspiracy theorists. Though finally, NASA is satisfied with evidence to confirm the existence of Planet Nine.

Planet Nine solved some unanswered questions

Planet nine
Planet 9 | TechVireSource

The new planet is in the distant Kuiper Belt, way beyond Neptune. The major evidence for the existence of the new planet was proved by observing the six objects in the Kuiper Belt. All of them have their elliptical orbits points in the same direction. Planet 9 is tilted about 30 degrees downward compared to the pancake-like plane within which the planets orbit the sun.

This will also help in explaining the mysterious six-degree tilt of the planets to the sun’s equator. Celestial bodies in the Kuiper Belt catch more attention than any other region in the solar system. Because they orbit in the opposite direction relative to every other celestial object in our solar system.

Is This a Threat to the Earth

Panet nine nibru
Nibru Planet 9 | TechVire – Credit: Artwork by Lynette R. Cook

Nibiru is what many conspiracy theorists call, a giant planet that will collide with the Earth, ending all life on this planet. And will bring the darkness. NASA also denounces the theory that anytime soon Planet 9 will “bring darkness” to the Earth. Though, Planet 9 does have chances of a self-imploding occurrence. But it is over 7 billion years away, that’s almost the age of our planet. For which I can comfortably say, not something for me to worry about.