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Why have most of the extra-solar planets so far discovered been super massive "hot Jupiters"?

 
stink_lines
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06/22/2005 02:30 PM
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Why have most of the extra-solar planets so far discovered been super massive "hot Jupiters"?
Why have most of the extra-solar planets so far discovered been super massive "hot Jupiters"? I personally believe that there is something wrong with the detection method. Could such planets exist for very long without evaporating? How could they hold a significant atmosphere if their orbital periods are on the order of something like 2 days for many of them?
DogFishHead  (OP)

12/08/2005 10:14 AM
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Re: Why have most of the extra-solar planets so far discovered been super massive "hot Jupiters"?
I always assumed it was because they are the easiest to detect with our burgeoning technology to find extra-solar planets.

The thought of a Jupiter-sized or even larger gas giant whizzing around a sun at the same distance Mercury is from our sun is pretty amazing.
Anonymous Coward
12/08/2005 10:14 AM
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Re: Why have most of the extra-solar planets so far discovered been super massive "hot Jupiters"?
I believe in my version of cosmology and particle physics that Binary Stars are a common result from these jupiter gas giants.

I alo believe its possible that with the law of emergence and fusion our jupiter could ignite
stink lines (nli)  (OP)

12/08/2005 10:14 AM
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Re: Why have most of the extra-solar planets so far discovered been super massive "hot Jupiters"?
I say it´s not possible...but then again I´m not a scientist. How did the hot Jupiters get so close? Did they form farther out and slowly drift in? Did they form close in? If so...how could they continue to exist over millions/billions of years? Are all of these systems young or old???
Anonymous Coward
12/08/2005 10:14 AM
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Re: Why have most of the extra-solar planets so far discovered been super massive "hot Jupiters"?
do you have a url for the hot jupiters ?? I´m going to writ eup my ignition mechanism story soon and it would be good to quote some supporting data for my model .. :)
DogFishHead  (OP)

12/08/2005 10:14 AM
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Re: Why have most of the extra-solar planets so far discovered been super massive "hot Jupiters"?
"do you have a url for the hot jupiters ?? I´m going to writ eup my ignition mechanism story soon and it would be good to quote some supporting data for my model .. :)"

I would run that theory by some astronomers and scientists first...
Anonymous Coward
12/08/2005 10:14 AM
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Re: Why have most of the extra-solar planets so far discovered been super massive "hot Jupiters"?
Because they are the funnest of all planets, not dull like some little rocky planet like ours.
stink lines (nli)  (OP)

12/08/2005 10:14 AM
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Re: Why have most of the extra-solar planets so far discovered been super massive "hot Jupiters"?
Google it dude
Anonymous Coward
12/08/2005 10:14 AM
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Re: Why have most of the extra-solar planets so far discovered been super massive "hot Jupiters"?
hello dog fish head that´ll be scientists and astronomers that support the big bang theory, are against ether and chaos theory, support spooky spaghetti string theory and who are generally like hawking part of the cull.

hawking´s specialty is mathematical topology and he will have heard of schifflers horns paradox the absolute proof of non-linearity and chaos in his own terms etc etc ...

my scientists and theoreticians are :
Faraday, Tesla, De palma, Twonsend Brown, Frank Searle and they have all built machines that support the model I use for fusion ignition of jupiter.

My theory that will never be run past establishment lackeys is at yahoo groups
grandunity3000 - feel free to get the starship engine there too
Anonymous Coward
12/08/2005 10:14 AM
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Re: Why have most of the extra-solar planets so far discovered been super massive "hot Jupiters"?
also the two atomic clock experiment supports my model too ... that time is the same wave as gravity and that there is less time further away from the centre of gravity.

plenty supporting data that can be used on entirely different cosmologies ...

but who needs science when you have the keycard to level 42 goodies and or a list of safe foods
DogFishHead  (OP)

12/08/2005 10:14 AM
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Re: Why have most of the extra-solar planets so far discovered been super massive "hot Jupiters"?
"My theory that will never be run past establishment lackeys"

Dude, if you can´t defend your theories against ´establishment lackeys´ then you have no theory.
Anonymous Coward
12/08/2005 10:14 AM
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Re: Why have most of the extra-solar planets so far discovered been super massive "hot Jupiters"?
to answer the original question using my theory, the universe is into binary self reproduction at all levels in the microcosm and the macrocosm .. the mechanism works around symmetry and resonance and is powered by free energy fusion in stars.
Anonymous Coward
12/08/2005 10:14 AM
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Re: Why have most of the extra-solar planets so far discovered been super massive "hot Jupiters"?
have a couple of guesses

that´s all they are looking for
or all they can see
or they are trying to prove sum theroy
Anonymous Coward
12/08/2005 10:14 AM
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Re: Why have most of the extra-solar planets so far discovered been super massive "hot Jupiters"?
The Hot Jupiters have a new CD coming out called "I Ripped AC Clarke´s Idea."
Anonymous Coward
12/08/2005 10:14 AM
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Re: Why have most of the extra-solar planets so far discovered been super massive "hot Jupiters"?
Dust formation in brown dwarf atmospheres is studied by utilising a model for driven turbulence in the mesoscopic scale regime. We apply a pseudo-spectral method where waves are created and superimposed within a limited wavenumber interval. The turbulent kinetic energy distribution follows the Kolmogoroff spectrum which is assumed to be the most likely value. Such superimposed, stochastic waves may occur in a convectively active environment. They cause nucleation fronts and nucleation events and thereby initiate the dust formation process which continues until all condensible material is consumed.
Anonymous Coward
12/08/2005 10:14 AM
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Re: Why have most of the extra-solar planets so far discovered been super massive "hot Jupiters"?
jupiter is predominately a self-assembling binary utilizing metals from the light end and the transitional ... however in the year 2001 it was hit by shoemaker levy comet sL12-15 which was Plutonium.

I think that IF jupiter does go binary as in 2012 it will also go supernovae because of the heavy end plutonium salts ..
it will chave caused a dirty fusion/fission reaction.

I think ET dumped the plutonim comet in delberately ...
can´t find SL12 or 12 or 14 or 15 on the net the onl;y hits recorded and easily found are SL 9 in 1999 ...

makes me suspicious .. sl12-15 was announced 2001 on bbc news - can´t trace the info anywhere
Anonymous Coward
12/08/2005 10:14 AM
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Re: Why have most of the extra-solar planets so far discovered been super massive "hot Jupiters"?
As others have pointed out, the answer should be fairly obvious...

Large objects are much easier to detect than smaller ones (and I´m not talking visual detection, usually these are discovered through gravitational perturbations of the parent star)...

and

Hot objects are much easier to detect than cooler ones, as they stand out from the background better in the infrared part of the spectrum.
Anonymous Coward
12/08/2005 10:14 AM
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Re: Why have most of the extra-solar planets so far discovered been super massive "hot Jupiters"?
And where the fuck you gonna get the power for this, dicktard? Microfusion pulses? Yeah, like that´s gonna happen!!

HAW HAW!
lmao
Anonymous Coward
12/08/2005 10:14 AM
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Re: Why have most of the extra-solar planets so far discovered been super massive "hot Jupiters"?
i just rift a brown dwarf meself
Mister Obvious  (OP)

12/08/2005 10:14 AM
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Re: Why have most of the extra-solar planets so far discovered been super massive "hot Jupiters"?
Hot Jupiter!

It´s a melting planet!
Anonymous Coward
12/08/2005 10:14 AM
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Re: Why have most of the extra-solar planets so far discovered been super massive "hot Jupiters"?
energy from ether or dark matter is continually pouring through into light matter.
an increase in solar output coupled with a capacitor like effect of transitional elements around the core of the planet would I hypothesise create enough of a bottle neck in the discharge process at some point to fire up the core.

a capaciitor works by magnifying charge across a non conductor - if the sun flares up enough, I theorise that the charge could build up more than it tends to discharge creating an energy bottleneck that could fire the core
Anonymous Coward
12/08/2005 10:14 AM
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Re: Why have most of the extra-solar planets so far discovered been super massive "hot Jupiters"?
so the dust would create a capasitor
Anonymous Coward
12/08/2005 10:14 AM
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Re: Why have most of the extra-solar planets so far discovered been super massive "hot Jupiters"?
I think that dust starts to assemble around a seed asteroid and that. emergent energies [for emergence see www.santafe.edu self assembling autocatalytic polymers stuart kauffman] atoms begin the be created and recreated by the local cauldron of the ether ... these new atoms would tend to be around the centre of the periodic table - the germanium etc light metals of semiconductors ..

so I think you get a rock coated in light metal salts which eventually acts as a capacitor which when driven by the star causes ignition.
Anonymous Coward
12/08/2005 10:14 AM
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Re: Why have most of the extra-solar planets so far discovered been super massive "hot Jupiters"?
compactor would prolly be a better usasge
Anonymous Coward
12/08/2005 10:14 AM
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Re: Why have most of the extra-solar planets so far discovered been super massive "hot Jupiters"?
I don´t believe that the capacitor metal is a homgenous metallic sheet but a mixture of atomic aggregates 100´s of miles thick which will leak ... its when the suns energy overcomes the leakage that the charge will ted to build up ... [in my theory]
Anonymous Coward
12/08/2005 10:14 AM
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Re: Why have most of the extra-solar planets so far discovered been super massive "hot Jupiters"?
leakage
ability for absorbtion
or not
that sounds very simular
SunSpot  (OP)

12/08/2005 10:14 AM
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Re: Why have most of the extra-solar planets so far discovered been super massive "hot Jupiters"?
With the current method being used to find planets, it takes on the order of the period of the planet´s orbit to detect it. So to detect an actual Jupiter around another planet would require about twelve years. There are apparently stars being looked at that show promise in this regard, but it´s going to be several more years before the existence of these more distant planets can be confirmed.

Right now, the easiest planets to find are planets that are large and close to the parent star - the larger and closer, the better.
Anonymous Coward
12/08/2005 10:14 AM
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Re: Why have most of the extra-solar planets so far discovered been super massive "hot Jupiters"?
"however in the year 2001 it was hit by shoemaker levy comet sL12-15 which was Plutonium."

You should try living in the real world instead of this fantasy la-la land you´ve created.

Just about everything you´ve posted in this thread has been complete gibberish.
stink lines (nli)  (OP)

12/08/2005 10:14 AM
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Re: Why have most of the extra-solar planets so far discovered been super massive "hot Jupiters"?
bump
stink lines (nli)  (OP)

12/08/2005 10:14 AM
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Re: Why have most of the extra-solar planets so far discovered been super massive "hot Jupiters"?
story link-

[link to www.spaceflightnow.com]
PhantomWolf nli  (OP)

12/08/2005 10:14 AM
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Re: Why have most of the extra-solar planets so far discovered been super massive "hot Jupiters"?
They are easy to find at the moment because they simply are large and close to their star. This means that their gravity causes the Star to wooble quite a bit because their centre of gravity is pulled a bit closer to the planet than it would be otherwise. Since both the planet and star both orbit the centre of gravity of the system, this causes the star to appear to "wooble" and it is this wooble that is what is looked for in the current search for exo-planets so that is what is found.





GLP