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The Asteroid Belt as the Consequence of Resonance Density Convergence from Solar Velocity around the Galaxy and Universal Dynamic Pressure

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Abstract:

The velocity of the solar system around the galaxy as it moves through universal dynamic pressure of about 0.15 nPa results in a critical mass density of 1.5 protons per cc. Interplanetary measurements indicate this density occurs within the space occupied by asteroids. Quantitative evidence is offered that the matter in asteroid space failed to accrete into a planet because of the disruptive resonance between universal dynamic pressure and the velocity of the system. The model may accommodate the chemical characteristics of the different regions of the asteroid belt and the marked difference in planetary characteristics above (the inner planets) and below (the “gas giants”) the critical density. The energy accumulated within the functional toroidal space between Mars and Jupiter since the formation of the solar system is equivalent to the total mass of asteroids. If energy is still emerging within this region then the probability of non-traditional disruption of orbits for certain masses of asteroids may have significant impact. Specific frequencies that should show enhanced power based upon these calculations are derived.

Info:

Periodical:
International Letters of Chemistry, Physics and Astronomy (Volume 34)
Pages:
73-79
DOI:
10.18052/www.scipress.com/ILCPA.34.73
Citation:
M. A. Persinger and D. A.E. Vares, "The Asteroid Belt as the Consequence of Resonance Density Convergence from Solar Velocity around the Galaxy and Universal Dynamic Pressure", International Letters of Chemistry, Physics and Astronomy, Vol. 34, pp. 73-79, 2014
Online since:
May 2014
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