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goodbye reptilians

Page history last edited by Kaisiris Tallini 1 week, 2 days ago


Good riddance to a reptilian planet!

Space travel, and economic constraints, require the smallest possible number of people to travel thousands of years into space, in order to reach the closest star with near Earth-like conditions.


To date, the existence of 5,177 extrasolar planets, also known as exoplanets, have been confirmed, and are listed in the Extrasolar Planet Encyclopaedia catalogue's listing, so the possibility that this may happen in the future is not extremely remote.


Because of this, researchers have tried to figure out the minimum number of people needed in order to create a viable population for multi-generational space travel.


Anthropologist John H. Moore (27.02.1939 – 10.08.2016) from University of Florida, tackled the problem as part of a combined effort with space scientists to determine how, in the future, humans — real humans — might successfully undertake century-long journeys out into space.


In the past, attention has focused on cryogenics, sperm banks, and military-style modes of operation, but Moore believed that the "right stuff" for a journey into space was the family. For a space trip of 200 years, and perhaps 8 to 10 generations, Moore's calculations suggest that the "magic number" of people needed to maintain a stable population, and enough genetic variation, is 160.


Cesidian societal-political science (Csps) now understands that this number is actually the minimum number of senior (21 years old, or older) and junior adults (14 to 20 years old) required for multi-generational space travel.


If less artificial or forced conditions are taken into account, it is known that in less developed countries, 2.3 children are needed to be born per couple in order to replace the population, in order to have a population replacement rate.


This suggests that 2 senior adults, and at least 2.3 junior adults and younger children, are required for a stable family (Ectolatin: stirps), but Csps also suggests that a stable quasi-world (Ectolatin: species) would require the aforementioned 2 senior adults, plus 2.3 younger people, or a total of 4.3 people, times 2 to the 6th power (2⁶), or at least 275.2 total people of any age. Round that number off to at least 300 really smart, and ethical people, and you're good to go in order to leave this dumpster called planet Earth forever!


It also needs to be noted that while extrasolar planets are known as exoplanets, planets within the Solar System are treated very arbitrarily by the political monkeys pretending to be fully human, since planet Earth today stands out for its viability for a sustainable life, but doesn't necessarily stand out for a rewarding, and meaningful life.


Just as even the extreme Antarctica region can still be a place where people can be born, and grow up, with enough support and technology — to date, eleven people have been born in Antarctica, with the Argentine Emilio Palma being the first, and I can be considered the twelfth person as an honourary Antarctican —, any Solar System planet, dwarf planet, and even large satellite can still be a potential environment where humans can survive, even possibly thrive with the right blend of technology, science, law, and ethics, and any of these massive Solar System bodies should be considered at least a potential ectoplanet.


The dynamicist definition of what a planet is, adopted by the International Astronomical Union (IAU), leads this body, and this body only, to conclude that there are only eight planets in the Solar System. However, what the lying media never says is this: in the geological definition of planet used by most planetologists, a planet is a rounded sub-stellar body, and can possibly even be a satellite. In addition to the eight Solar System planets accepted by the IAU, this definition of planet also includes dwarf planets, such as Pluto and Ceres, as well as planetary-mass moons, such as Ganymede and Titan.


Excluding planet Earth (aka Terra), the Aristotelian or deadbeat political only planet, the list of potential, only potential ectoplanets, in order of mass is: Jupiter, Saturn, Neptune, Uranus, Venus‡, Marsϕ, Mercuryϕ, Ganymede† (aka Jupiter III), Titan§ (aka Saturn VI), Callisto† (aka Jupiter IV), Io† (aka Jupiter I), Moonϕ (aka Luna or Earth I), Europa† (aka Jupiter II), Triton§ (aka Neptune I), Eris (aka 136199), and Pluto (aka 134340).


Despite all the propaganda against Pluto's status as a planet, Michael Richmond considers only Mars, Mercury, and the Earth's Moon either friendly, or neutral (symbol: ϕ) in terms of hospitality to people in a wayward, or very ectopolitan spacecraft. At least some areas on these bodies have potential for an ectopolitan — ie, outside of the political — existence.


Titan and Triton also seem to have some potential (symbol: §), but this is still largely speculative, because there is clearly a lack of data about the two celestial bodies.


The Jovian — and Galilean — satellites of Ganymede, Callisto, Io, and Europa are considered hostile (symbol: †) to an ectopolitan existence by Richmond, and Venus, despite having a nearly Earth-like mass, is like the worst woman you could ever meet, and considered ultra-hostile (symbol: ‡), that is, not at all a good place to crash-land your spaceship.


The friendliest ectoplanet of them all is Mars.


For centuries, in fact, Mars has been seen as the most likely abode for life in the Solar System outside the Earth, the most Ectoearth planet we have, and one which is relatively nearby. Telescopes have showed that Mars clearly has an atmosphere, with occasional clouds and dust storms, as well as polar "ice" caps which grow and shrink in size with the Martian seasons.


The surface temperatures of Mars are a bit lower than ours. The air temperature near the equator ranges from slightly above freezing temperature (0 Celsius), to less than -100 Celsius. The temperature doesn't swing as widely as the temperature on the Moon, because the Martian atmosphere does carry heat across the planet.


That atmosphere is not really thick enough to sustain human life, however, with only about one percent the density of the Earth's atmosphere. Moreover, since it's mostly carbon dioxide, you wouldn't want to breathe Martian air.


The polar caps contain a mixture of frozen carbon dioxide and water ice, which would be very handy for stranded, or simply brilliant ectopolitan humans.


Not a bad place to start a new life away from this stupid and pathetic "scoundrel of a planet", since Earth has ideal, or near ideal living conditions, but the spiritual thickness of the "reptilians", is absolutely unbearable now.


MT Kaisiris Tallini




Exoplanet (Wikipedia)



Extrasolar Planet Encyclopaedia



Why 11 Babies Have Been Born in Antarctica



How Many Planets are in our Solar System?



List of Solar System objects by size (Wikipedia)



Terrestrial Bodies in the Solar System



Auctumnus sacrum (Ultimavera sacra)



Drake Equation flaws



Why the civilisation or Aristotelian paradigm must come to an end



What ectopolitans don't have to accept



Ectohistory countdown: Cesidian calendar comparisons



Cesidian spiritual science (Css) prediction




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