SIRIUS gives illumination of life to Mars and Earth

by; Brad Guth / IEIS~GASA     updated: February 27, 2004

Is Sirius linked to our global CO2 cycles; as in namely responsible for reduction of CO2?

Another recent question might be with regard to Sirius/c, as to that element of the Dogon science and astronomy being that of an actual planet, rather than just another star.

Unlike the numerous exoplants as listed at, the likes of Sirius/c or perhaps Sirius/d are only 8.64 ly from us, whereas the bulk of whatever other having exoplanet potential are of 10 fold or greater distance. Yet if those exoplanets of 100+ ly can be surmised, then it's entirely possible that because of the truly horrific illunination thrown off by Sirius/a and Sirius/b are what's blocking our view and/or detection of any planet, which clearly emphasizes that we either haven't looked close enough or simply haven't the necessary tools by which to diagnoice the situation at hand.

If there is/was in fact a Sirius/c and possibly even a Sirius/d, of such a capable planet associated with the likes of the stars Sirius/ab, it seems somewhat conceivable that gravity wise it might be most likely associated with Sirius/a, but never the less, it certainly would have to represent itself as somewhat like our Venus and then some, as in for instance twice or greater size of Venus and loaded with a fairly nifty amount of atmospheric surround.

The horrific levels of the UV/abc spectrum, and of somewhat cosmic dosage associated with Sirius/b would certainly have demanded that of any such toasty planet, if at all survivable, must in fact accommodate a rather substantial atmospheric buffer zone of perhaps more than twice if not four times that of Venus, while if contemplating an orbit about Sirius/b (900+ fold greater luminosity/m2 than of our sun) of at least 5 Au to perhaps nearly 10 Au, or conceivably somewhat like where our Jupiter is positioned. Of course I'm still not referring to any Earthly sense of survive ability, as that would be silly, especially since you'd need to be at least primitively intelligent enough to have utilized the available resources of natural energy and elements from the environment about yourself, which are clearly capabilities far beyond anything souls on Earth could possibly manage to deal with, as most folks on Earth are either too busy searching for WMD (stealth donkey-carts and such), or otherwise being too easily snookered into believing whatever their resident warlord and/or pagan religious leadership wants us to believe in.

Lets surmise that the surface environment of Sirius/c was offering a rather substantial 300 bar while at the good elevation of 10 km, and that their near surface pressure differential was offering a favorable 6 bar/km, thus making their ground zero (sealevel) worth 360 bar. And because this is still very much into the conjecture phase, lets assume that because of their having two solar resources of rather substantial illumination (especially that of Sirius/b), that their semi seasons of nighttime is 3000 hours worth, making their entire cycle of any given day worth 9000 hours, with nearly any given location on Sirius/c obtaining 6000 of those hours as spent being nicely illuminated by two suns, and otherwise obtaining the 3000 hours of nighttime. Of course it would become rather handy if their atmosphere was also a retrograde format, as that's another plus or win-win for those using almost any form of rigid airship travel for the assistance of residing within their season of nighttime, even though on Sirius/c and of dealing with two horrifically bright suns is really only offering the difference of a semi seasonal or 1/3rd period of nighttime.

Even if their atmosphere needed to be of mostly CO2, and their cloud deck containing a 50% sulphuric acid matrix of perhaps 25 km worth of clouds residing at merely 50 km above the surface, as for those living at 10 km that still leaves another 40 km expanse of a terrific sort of crystal clear ocean of mostly CO2 situated between their habitats and of those nasty clouds, by which at 10 km altitude a rigid airship might obtain a buoyancy of 100 kg/m3. Of cruising a rigid airship/observatory above their cool nighttime clouds is certainly doable, though at perhaps not more than 1 bar would mean there acclamation to such low pressure and the cold would have to be offset by whatever technology. Though other than for their transition through those thick clouds, operating from within a rigid airship gives them the necessary time for de-pressurising and re-pressurising their crew and passengers. This also sheds light upon the ability or capability of the Sirius/c atmosphere containing much greater density than mere sulphuric acid, especially since the buoyancy could now sustain metallic substances or flakes that would best interact whatever a good magnetosphere plus being continually blasted about their globe at a rate that'll knock your socks off, so much so as to never dropping out, thus even more density should become rather handy for such other life NOT as we know it.

As long as those sulphuric clouds did their job of storing the tera tonnes worth of acidic H2O, as such blocking 90% of their UV/a influx, 95% of the UV/b and 99.9% of the UV/c and so on, while reflecting 50+% of the IR spectrum (possibly modified into reflecting as much as 75%), chances are that the 425 nm spectrum opacity could still be as much as 25%, thus sharing plenty of light as getting through, plus ample of obtaining sufficient UV/a for growing things via photosynthesis, especially from having such a terrific source of UV coming off Sirius/b, there shouldn't be any shortage of CO2 conversion into CO/O2, especially since there's no shortage of available (renewable) artificial energy as extracted from their vertical pressure differential, as in GW class utility power that can be easily extracted on location and on demand, day or night makes no difference.

I've been informed by any number of folks, generally that claim knowing all there is, that with such energy almost any environment is suitable for other life, especially of that which is actually considered intelligent life, of which some day Earth might eventually become classified as such, at least once most everyone has been killed off and/or too afraid to venture outside for fear of being accidently targeted by one of their own supposedly smart WMD.

Being that CO2-->CO/O2 is a physics sort of done deal, and if they (Sirius folks) utilized the contents of their relatively cool nighttime clouds for extracting H2O and of subsequently converting and storing that as a product of H2O2, then there's certainly no issue of their having whatever it should take as for not only surviving but, as for accommodating whatever it should take as for making beer, and of powering up their massive rigid airships.

Also keeping another rule or law of physics in mind; if the buoyancy of their environment were to offer 100+kg/m3, the size and mass of structures, as well as for whatever rigid airships isn't all that much of a factor, and insulation of R-1024/m should more than compensate for keeping things cool. Surely a typical planet isn't going to be short of basalt, thus composites of basalt and ceramics is going to offer just the ticket for accommodating all sorts of structural formations, whereas size is hardly even a factor, much less impossible as the bulk of our NASA huggers keep insisting. Thus goes for the rather notable size of structures and of that rigid airship identified upon Venus certainly isn't all that far fetched, at least not by the known laws of physics.

Here's the little something other that's become worth pondering, that which could be truly nifty about our Sirius, and of the historical timeline of CO2 relationships to the environments of planets such as Earth, Mars and quite possibly Venus, actually all the way out to Pluto had to have been influenced by the likes of Sirius, because of at least once if not more than once upon a time Sirius/abc was extremely nearby, illuminating our night as though it were daylight (especially by way of the near UV and fully UV portions of the Sirius spectrum).

According to somewhat well established geological research, and of their hard "proof positive" timeline of findings; as of roughly 40,000 years ago our CO2 percentage or PPM has nearly doubled, though right for now it's still headed straight for the moon, soaring as though it's being boosted along by some super-duper nuclear powered rocketship that's been spewing it's SBR artificial CO2 upon Earth, at the rate of 12e9 t/year. Now I don't mean to be sarcastic but, that's not of any natural CO2 contribution, as for whatever is organic by nature recycles itself through photosynthesis and other means, but doesn't actually increase upon the CO2 density in the way humanity has achieved, nor is it even remotely possible for the current level of photosynthesis to convert any additional CO2, especially at the rate by which Earth is polutted while being continually stripped of essentially everything organic in sight.

Thinking SIRIUS, as within this somewhat established timeline;
Starting off as of 40,000 years ago might prove out as more truth worthy than mere consequences, though at least it's offering us a bit more than mere happenstance for sustaining all the sorts of life than you and I can possibly shake a flaming stick at. By promoting all sorts of growth, thus greatly reducing the global level of CO2, this is exactly what a good and long dosage of Sirius UV/a could manage for the likes of Earth, among other things beneficial for the likes of Mars and nearly all of our planets, where even Pluto and the likes of planet-X could have thawed out entirely for at least hundreds of years at a time.

The orbit of Sirius that's in relationship to our solar system may become one of the most significant keys to better understanding the cycles of recorded CO2 levels. Of course, this notion sort of entirely blows some of those Big Bang principles all to hell, and then some, or I suppose it could reinforce those values if we can somehow conjecture and validate what exactly is the primary reasons and/or force that's at play, sufficient to having the likes of Sirius in some relationship with our solar system. Though actually, since the overall mass of Sirius/abc is most likely 3.5 times that of our entire solar system, chances are that we're the ones being dragged along for the ride.

Interesting to further note, that at the time when Sirius was perhaps nearest to our solar system, of which this timeline could have been as little as 40,000 years ago, and of that being when Earth's photosynthesis activity was obviously peaking, in other words CO2 levels were essentially dropping like a rock as Sirius approached, and continued to drop and bottom out as Sirius arrived nearest to our solar system, then CO2 levels increased as Sirius moved off. It's almost as though something as horrifically illuminating and sustaining as Sirius had previously swung past our solar system some 360,000, then 260,000 years ago, then again 150,000 years ago, and most recently came around for yet another near miss as of perhaps as little as 40,000 years ago.

Of course, of sufficiently vast alterations in our own solar output could have managed the very same degree of accelerated photosynthesis task, however the well known illumination index of Sirius/ab, plus that combined of our own sun might have represented what it actually took, as to have made our night into day, and of Earth's normal daylight periods into extremely illuminated (UV plentiful) events, that which lasted for thousands of years at a time, and otherwise horrifically illuminated for at least 750 years as Sirius came to within 0.01 light year from our solar system.

If perchance the 40,000 year ago window of opportunity were to be utilized for pegging the speed of Sirius recession, that places the average rate of recession at roughly 40 miles/sec, even though the present day estimate that has been published as 20 miles/sec and of an estimated distance of 8.6 light years. Though astronomy has been known for being in error, chances are most likely that hell must freeze over before anyone is going to ever admit they're wrong, so don't bother looking for those honest intellectual contributions from the ranks of astronomy wizards, as they'd rather die from rejecting their own organs, as well as for allowing hordes of others to die off, rather than ever admit being in error. In fact, before admitting error, or even least of all admitting that anyone other is even the slightest bit more right than they are, it's become rather clear that these testy astronomy folks would just as soon eat their own kind as not.

It's been well established by others that Earth travels about the sun at roughly 30 km/s (18.64 miles/sec), and summarily runs itself smack into whatever's in the way, not to mention all that being attracted towards the sun that would if it could dive into Earth. That's mostly OK for Earth, but our moon has no such atmosphere to buffer anything. For the moment; let us forget about our moon, and move on to understanding Earth's CO2, and the part Sirius could play.

This is a brief question about the Sirius recession and/or doppler shift:
If Sirius is supposedly at present estimated as moving off at 20 miles/sec, then there should be another doppler variation indicating at nearly pure white (9500+ºK) into red shift indicating as the velocity of recession. If you add the 20 miles/s of Sirius along with a portion of Earth's speed variance being either +/- 15 miles/sec relative to the direction of Sirius, thus the +/-15 miles/sec = 35 miles/sec or as little as 5 miles/sec worth of doppler shift, depending on whether Earth's orbit is adding or subtracting. In other words, taking into account the Earth orbit influencing the doppler/shift measurement, do we know with any true certainty if Sirius has been traveling slower or faster?

QUESTION; How much has Sirius shifted, as in over the decades and centuries, in relationship to other stars, thus better indicating a possible trek that would have placed Sirius sufficiently close to our solar system, say some 40,000 years ago?

In other words; regardless of whatever timeline may have been required, at closest encounter, how close was Sirius to our solar system?

It seems that if Sirius was ever 1/10 the distance, 0.86 ly from our solar system, it would certainly have become extremely bright (nighttime as well as daytime illuminating). Being that the intrinsic luminosity/brightness compared to our Sun is already 22~26 times greater, and if that were 1/10th the distance represents a magnitude shift of 5 (100X), so that's obviously illuminating at 100 times greater plus whatever substantial UV boost. Introducing another extreme "what if" Sirius were merely 0.086 ly, as now we're 10,000 times brighter and Earth is certainly receiving a truly horrific degree of UV spectrum, plus Sirius is most likely offering a little planetary influence, at least upon the likes of Pluto, especially since the combined mass of Sirius/abc and of whatever else could be worth 3.5 times that of our entire solar system, making the Sirius L1 into another somewhat interesting conjecture.

This was one of my original calculations: It seems unlikely that Sirius could have encountered our solar system at much less than 0.01 ly, as if so that's roughly obtaining a magnitude 15, or 1e6 times greater illumination, from an already horrifically high UV generating resource, plus gravity that's also capable of seriously influencing the likes of lightly bound objects such as Pluto. Of course, any worthy planetary and galactic sort of simulation software should help to prove this as a viable plot, as I'm quite certain there's a bloody slew of nasty variables that'll create some fairly horrific gyrations, depending upon timing and the eventual nearness of Sirius. I'm thinking that the average speed by which Sirius is passing by our solar system could have been 65+ km/s (40+ miles/sec), which computes itself into 2.050e9 km/y, at which SOA the travel time required of traversing 1 ly worth of the loop would have delivered roughly 4,500 years worth of offering us some fairly horrific illumination potential, obviously peaking at the mid point when Sirius is passing closest to our solar system. Of course a slower SOA makes for more dwell within this most usable illumination range of 0.01 ly out to perhaps +/-0.5 ly worth of delivering those extermely helpful UV rays.

It further seems there's more than just a little room in there for some degree of moderation (give or take), though I'm fairly certain that all of the anti-everything if it's not been moderated by NASA folks, as these fools will even knowingly reject their own organs, rather than admit there's the slightest connection of Sirius with our solar system, much less affecting Earth's environment and, they'd certainly never permit an once of credit for those nice Dogon folks. After all, the rather significant and extended period of a four body alignment of Earth, moon, Venus and sun meant absolutely nothing to these all knowing Borgs.

Besides the perceived Sirius recession of roughly 32 km/s (20 mile/sec), I believe there's been an understanding that Sirius has otherwise been on the move, and not just away from us, thus clearly indicating some degree of trajectory or extended orbit relationship to that of our solar system seems entirely plausible. Obviously, at least one time Sirius was relatively close by, although the cycles of recorded CO2 seems to have clearly indicated somewhat of a photosynthesis repetition that's not so happenstance, all the while there's been nothing other on the horizon that could have offered such a degree of illumination, especially of the greater intensity of what the Sirius UV spectrum has to contribute, of which Sirius/ab appears to offer somewhat more than it's fair share of those near-UV and fully UV rays (perhaps exceeding 100 times more than our sun, especially those derived from Sirius/b).

J.M. Bonnet-Bidaud et al.: (RN) Search for companions around Sirius

"The most central region around the binary is however still unexplored. Even in the case of a long period companion, a significant probability exists that an eccentric orbit will bring the low-mass star at a projected distance closer than 30 arcsec, according to the orientation of the orbit in space. As a result of a numerical simulation with random values for the relevant or-bital parameters, the probability is computed to be ¢ 10- 2 in the less favourable case of an object now at the maximal apastron distance for a representative orbit with a=230AU and e=0.9. This inner region could also harbour a short orbit companion which may be responsible for the suspected cyclic residual or-bital variations. The orbital velocity of a close companion could prevent to use the proper motion discrimination such as used in this paper but the characteristics of the low and very low mass stars (luminosity and colours) are now sufficiently known to al-low a secure identification among background stars."

I've learned that within the greater picture, that we're supposedly moving along at 14 km/s faster about our galaxy, plus toward the galactic center at roughly 10 km/s, and those are fairly respectable velocities above the average of all other stars in our neighborhood. So chances are that our solar system and our companion or leading star Sirius was not an original part of the galaxy we're currently within, we're just sort of passing through. In other words, our solar system was a distant spin-off of some other origin, which could just as well have been some part of Sirius, or that each of us may have been rejected by our mutual home galaxy. Quite possibly, at least I believe it's worth pondering, that our solar system is somewhat "Lost In Space", with only Sirius as our guiding light, and even it's been supposedly trekking away from us at 20+ miles/sec (32 km/s), though remaining entirely conceivable that our mutual paths have crossed from time to time, most notably if we were ever, or still are, part of something much larger.

Reasons to consider upon a Sirius involvement remains more clear than ever.

The cycle of recorded CO2 levels is simply too regular for pure happenstance.

The 400,000 year geological CO2 record/timeline of Earth offers reasonably accurate insights into such cycles, such as when Earth's global environment received considerably more long-term illumination than we're getting from just our sun. Since the only known and/or accepted control factor that could possibly have contributed toward this degree of CO2 cycle is that of photosynthesis, and of the one an only viable candidate as for accomplishing those illumination cycles is Sirius, as all other candidates are at least 10 fold further away, and of anything bright enough to have made such a difference are those 100+ fold more distant than Sirius. Thus the CO2 cycles that have been accurately recorded, those seem to have essentially eliminated all other contestants, unless you'd care to consider that our moon was once ablaze, leaving Sirius as the one and only culprit, time after time.

Unless we're willing to accept that there were highly advanced and thereby reckless CO2 generating civilizations making serious whoopee on Earth before our time, I think we need to focus upon those heathens of Sirius being at fault, perhaps Godly terraforming planets within our solar system without a permit, nor having any idea that something as horrifically bad as for creating the likes of a Pope that hates Cathars, and that nowadays we've got the DNA mutations like those of GW Bush running amuck.

Speaking along the lines of folks and/or Gods from another world;
I've long since realized that a "need to know" barrier to learning the truth has been the norm, while always having to pay a steep toll has long been somewhat of a proven religious as well as political methodology or strategy tactic, going back well before the time of Christ, and even of what specifically did Christ in. However, to each his own, as I'm fairly certain that of most clubs and cults, such as the independent nations that we are, have pretty much done the same, just that some such clubs and/or cults have been far better at their obtaining the wealth and resources that's to be had from others, as well as better at their snookering folks, than of others. In other words, if it should take a ruse/sing of landing man on the moon, as there are no rules in war, so be it, even if there was a final (Apollo-17) mission that actually made that journey, and even if that were only for a few hours if any actual EVA, none the less, all of the previous event's had been written in stone, and there was absolutely no way of ever turning back. Much like the Pope/Cathar fiasco and of a few too many other dastardly events that we may never learn the entire truth about, thus mankind has been and is continually doomed as to making those same mistakes over and over, at least until we're all dead as a result, as then there simply wont be a surviving soul about to discover and/or tell the truth, or at least no one other around to hear it. Somewhat like perhaps we'll need to reconsider that Christ was certainly acting a whole lot more like a Cathar than not, though I suppose that wouldn't lessen the Jewish guilt, as for only leveraging it over towards the Roman Catholics and of their blood thirsty as well as money grubbing Popes of the era.

This is not myself trying to artificially jack up those Dogon stories about Sirius being their true ancestral home, and of supposedly where all other that's Earth came from. Although, there seems none other within our neighborhood, and Sirius is certainly within our ballpark, as well as along our pathway of being the most likely illuminating event, and even if there's an internal 50 year ongoing cycle between Sirius/A and of Sirius/B, at least according to J.M. Bonnet-Bidaud there's certainly enough room in there for something other, such as Sirius/C and/or of sister planets that could be very much Earth like, if not Mars or Venus like. In fact, I'd have to favor those possible planets as being more Venus like than not.

It's certainly become of prime interest as to be estimating how close Sirius ever got to our solar system, and if that event were ever close enough to have sufficiently illuminated our night, and of all things being just possible that it was close enough to have skewed the likes of Pluto so badly. So once again; how close is getting too close for comfort?

I'd think for something as gravity massive and as downright brilliant as Sirius/abc, that 0.086 light year is sufficiently close enough to light your fire, even if that's on Pluto. Although a near miss of anything much less than 0.01 ly could have been downright interesting, especially if we're talking about Sirius traveling at 64 km/s, thus lasting for nearly 900 years within the horrifically illuminating range of 0.1 ly.

Just by looking at Earth's CO2 record, there's seems more than a darn good chance that the illuminations attributed from something like Sirius, that which may have affected our environment to such an extent, so much so that our modified environment was almost entirely lacking (@200 ppm) CO2 some 40,000 years ago. This clearly indicates upon an opportunity of whatever Mars life creation/evolution would have benefitted, and those having survived for many thousands of years under the influence of essentially two suns. Then as Sirius moves off, so did the life supporting thermal energy and of it's UV illumination that was so life essential, especially for the likes of Mars, and of quite possibly taking our creators and/or mentors along with Sirius, unless they all somehow jumpted ship while the opportunity was never better.

Thus I firmly believe those remains of some past life (natural and/or terraformed) do in fact exist on Mars, though for the moment it seems as of today that Mars hasn't become all that life friendly, not even for our best technology, nor all that cheap to get things to Mars, much less back onto Earth where subsequently all hell could break lose from those mutated microbes running amuck, especially since that of being nearly continually sub-frozen and thoroughly irradiated if not just meteorite pulverised didn't somehow manage to previously kill off everything, which obviously doesn't leave us Earthlings with all that much to defend ourselves and our world.

Please check out this related page, though it's more or less mortal creationism than not, though you may add or subtract whatever God, if that'll make you happy;

BTW; There's more than a darn good chance of there being other life of some sort that can't possibly be any dumber than GW Bush, existing on Venus:

David Sereda (offering ideas and notions of UV energy), for best impact on this one, you really need to barrow or purchase his video tape:

Some good but difficult warlord readings: SADDAM HUSSEIN and The SAND PIRATES

The latest round of insults to this Mars/Moon/Venus class action injury:

Some other recent file updates:

For those interested more into the future rather than mucking about within the toilet of the past;  Much of my lunar or bust interest has been in regard to establishing a focus upon the LSE (Lunar Space Elevator) and/or GMDE (Guth Moon Dirt Express) depot notion, as offering a perfectly valid means/gateway to an end (actually many obtainable ends), of which seems to include a rather worthy fusion hot prospect of obtaining He3 or 3He, as well as for accommodating those intent upon trekking off to Mars or Venus: The Lunar Space Elevator
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