Computer simulation of binary star following the G2 cloud orbit: Core impact less likely

Posted  May 16, 2014
P. LaViolette

In a January 23rd Sphinx Stargate posting I had mentioned that there is an urgent need to do a computer simulation to investigate the trajectory of the G2 cloud stars in the case in which G2 might contain an embedded binary star system.  This was needed to see what the orbit would be of the separated companion; i.e., whether or not a stripped off companion would strike the Galactic core. Well, early last month a group of Czech and German astronomers, Zajacek, Karas, and Eckart, posted a paper  which is to appear in the journal Astronomy and Astrophysics which investigated this situation.  It discussed computer simulation results of the G2 cloud for three scenarios, the case where the cloud: a) contained no star, b) contained a solitary star, and c) contained a binary star.  This third simulation, which is of particular interest to us, is discussed at the very end of their paper.  I had written to all three on January 12th and 13th noting that if the G2 cloud contained an embedded binary star, there would be an increased threat for a core outburst, as in the case where a companion star or planet might be tidally stripped away and ultimately consumed by the core.  I had also pointed out to them that, as of then, no simulation study had been performed of this case.  Interestingly, they were among the majority that did not respond to my email.  So, I will not know if they already were investigating the binary star scenario, or whether they had gotten the idea from my email and added this scenario in to their study.

Their paper investigates the case in which the primary star has a mass of either 3 or 4 solar masses and the companion star has a mass of 1.4 solar masses.  In both cases the binary system is assumed to follow the trajectory of the G2 cloud and to have a pericenter velocity equal to that estimated for the cloud (6000 – 7000 kilometers per second).  Their simulation results showed that once the stars reached pericenter (~150 AU), the two began to separate from one another due to the action of the Galactic core’s tidal forces, and thereafter to continue away from the core following slightly different elliptical orbits.  Consequently, the simulation showed that the companion would not follow a path that would take it spiraling in toward the core, as I had surmised in the January 23rd posting.  In fact, according to Michal Zajacek, for this outcome to occur, a binary star would have to follow an orbit that would take it almost on a collision course with the core event horizon, or bring it within the critical radius where stars begin to break up due to core tidal forces (personal communication, May 10, 2014).  This break-up distance would likely be closer than 80 AU to the core, since stars currently orbiting the Galactic center are not seen to have pericenters closer than this distance.

So based on the simulation of Zajacek, et al., I believe that the risk of a G2 cloud binary star triggering a core outburst is highly unlikely if in fact the companion star has a mass of about one solar mass.  However, as discussed in the previous posting, it is likely that the primary star is a white dwarf and if a companion is present that it is either a brown dwarf or planet.  Zajacek, et al. did not model such cases of a low mass companion where “hydrodrag” forces exerted by the core’s wind become more important.  That is, for cases where the companion is of low mass, the effects of the galactic core ionized gas wind and cosmic ray wind play a more important role and could possibly decelerate a rapidly moving body sufficiently to cause it to spiral in toward the core.

Their simulation did show that gas and small dust particles making up the G2 cloud could be  captured by the core if the core’s gas wind were sufficiently low.  But they found that if the core’s gas wind was higher than 2800 km/s, G2’s gas and dust would be blown outward away from the core and would never make an entry.  Since observation indicates that the core’s wind could indeed be this high, this would explain why the Swift telescope has seen no X-ray emission during the current pericenter passage period.  As I had reported earlier, dust from the G2 cloud would likely be blown away from the core by the core’s wind and would not generate any X-ray emission.

But larger sized debris would be too massive to be blown away, and it is possible that comet sized stellar companion bodies of 1 to 100 kilometers in diameter, and maybe even companions the size of the Earth, would be sufficiently small in mass as to have their orbital momentum overpowered by the decelerating effects of the core’s hydro drag effects.  Until simulations of these smaller sized bodies are carried out, we must consider the possibility that such bodies could spiral inward and impact the core.  If such material followed an inward spiral trajectory, the earliest possible arrival would be perhaps mid August provided that it followed a spiral similar to that depicted in the sketch below.  If the spiral involved many orbitings of the core along a descending spiral path, then there would be a greater delay before energetic activity would be detected.

G2 cloud trajectory showing hypothetical path for both the primary star and smaller debris accreted due to hydrodynamic drag

G2 cloud trajectory showing hypothetical path for both the primary star and smaller debris accreted due to hydrodynamic drag

So, these new simulation results dramatically reduce the possibility of a superwave occurrence.  There is still a chance that small diameter companion debris could impact the core, but the resulting energy release would be far smaller, raising the question of whether the released energy would be sufficiently large to unleash even a low intensity superwave.  The chance of occurrence of such a low level event is still mired in uncertainty until further orbital simulations are done for such cases.  Unfortunately, I know of none that are being planned.

The bottom line is that the threat for a possible near term superwave event is drastically reduced.

20 Responses to Computer simulation of binary star following the G2 cloud orbit: Core impact less likely

  1. Hello Paul,,, do we have any news of the galactic core and the G22Cloud, we are one month before, earthquakes are rising seems normal now earchquakes of 6, there were many in April related to the 188days which now instead of a large one it is divided into several semi large, Could you tell us the latest news, please

  2. Wondering... says:

    Lately i’ve been wondering if this scenario might be possible? Say there is a kind of international or connected shadow government. Some levels of same might use sensitives and/or be in touch with an ET group. Either way, some individuals within same are likely aware of LaViolette’s work and past psychics with a remarkable overall accuracy, like Edgar Cayce (well, there was an FBI file on Cayce).

    Say some levels of same were aware that something catastrophic was coming in the near future. Do you think they would alert people, or rather try to suppress or skew such information? If the average scientific researcher got a call from one of their higher ups, who got a call from one of their higher ups, who got a call etc, with the intent to fudge or skew data as to make it seem like it’s very unlikely anything would happen, do you think the average scientific researcher would go against the request/subtle demand or follow same?

    Honestly, i don’t trust the average person, scientist or not, who is very enmeshed in the system. If these folks had a lot of personal integrity, high ideals and high values, then why have at least a few of them seemed to have quietly ripped off Paul’s work some with no credit given? With that said, i’m sure there are people of integrity, high ideals, etc within the mainstream scientific community, but i also know that a lot of people can be manipulated via fear, coercion, or deliberate disinfo.

    But one thing i would bet on is that if there was some pre knowledge of a catastrophic or civilization altering event or events, the people in the know connected to the higher levels of government, media, international banking, would most likely not let the public know and would try to suppress or distort information for fear of public panic. Likely they don’t know exactly when things will happen either, and meanwhile they don’t want the stock market to crash, rioting, looting, people quitting their jobs, taking up arms, etc, etc. What’s the best way to fool people? Half or partial truths.

    I don’t know if this is the case with the G2 cloud/Galactic Core interaction or not, but the thought has crossed my mind. Btw, to add to the stew, there is a near death experiencer named Nanci Danison, who had a NDE some years back. She, like many other NDE’ers, was shown probable future civilization collapse events and general spiritual, societal, and earth changes over a period of time. She saw more specifically that from the time frame from about 2013 to 2015 these changes would be most intense from a probabilistic perspective.

  3. Kurt Sarrica says:

    Dear Dr. LaViolette,
    Ever since you posted this blog I have been mulling over the apparent contradiction between the implications of the current calculations and observations within the G2 Cloud and the remarkable “prophecy” of Padre Avondios. I was particularly impressed by the similarity between your “Dragon Mode Effect Scenario” and the infamous “Killshot” prediction of remote viewing guru Maj. Ed Dames who has been insisting that a catastrophic mega-solarflare identical to your “Dragon Mode Effect Scenario” was imminent for the past twenty years. The thought crossed my mind that perhaps we do not have sufficient observations of the interactions of super-massive “black holes” and close encounters with companion stars to say with absolute certainty that a close approach in itself could NOT trigger a galactic core explosion? What I am thinking of is a popular new concept propounded by some astrophysicists called “The Electric Universe Theory” which asserts, among other things, that sun-grazing comets can induce solarflaring as a result of magnetic interactions between the Sun and the passing comet. I wonder if perhaps a similar effect could ensue from a “blackhole-grazing” companion star in the G2 Cloud? Perhaps the magnetic interactions between the galactic core and a passing star could actually trigger some sort of eruption from the “Mother Star” even if the passing companion star does not actually plunge into the “event horizon” of the “Mother Star”?
    I just received an email which called attention to the powerful magnetic fields generated by “black holes/Mother Stars” just today:

    This could mean that Padre Avondios’ “prophecy” as well as Maj. Ed Dames’ “Killshot” predictions could still be fulfilled even if the trajectory of the stars inside the G2 Cloud do not take them into a direct collision with the “Mother Star” of the galactic core. At any rate, we will know soon enough one way or the other since the Padre predicted some “verification” of your theory by mid-Summer.
    Thanks for your continuing research.

    • Paul LaViolette says:

      The magnetic effects of a core grazing star on the Galactic core would be insignificant compared to the energy that the core puts out.

      • Kurt Sarrica says:

        Dear Dr. LaViolette,
        Thank you for your reply to my comment. I did not mean to imply that I thought that the energy from the magnetic interactions between a white dwarf star in the G2 Cloud passing the Sagittarius A* constitutes a significant percentage of the energy produced by a galactic superwave. My thinking was the relationship would be more like a tiny spark igniting a huge powder keg, or a tiny pinprick popping a large party balloon. In any case, the trigger effect would only take place if conditions were “ripe” for an explosion. An obviously more relevant analogy can be found in a new YouTube video which was posted yesterday following the multiple X-class solar flares which have just occurred. In the video an “Electric Universe” proponent suggests that the multiple X-flares were actually triggered by magnetic interactions between the Sun and the approaching Comet C/2014 E2 (JACQUES):

        My highly speculative hypothesis is that a similar dynamic between a passing star within the G2 Cloud and the Sagittarius A* could serve as a trigger for a galactic core explosion. This would provide a plausible scenario for how Padre Avondios’ “prophecy” could be fulfilled despite the apparent likelihood that no object within the G2 Cloud will actually hit the galactic core. Only time will tell. Hopefully, if we do see a galactic superwave in the near future, observers will have a clear picture as to whether the explosion was due to an actual impact with the Sagittarius A* or merely due to a “core-grazing star.” I assume this will be the first time in history astronomers will have had such a close-up view of such an event with tools so powerful as the Swift X-ray telescope.
        Thank you again for indulging my wild speculations.
        Yours truly,

  4. Neal says:

    Thanks Paul for your honest feedback and up to date status of the G2 cloud. It’s a relief that a better case scenario prevailed. At the same time I’m very grateful for your professionalism and foresight and the fact that you had the good sense to warn the masses of a possible super wave event. There are very few who have such courage and I thank you for that.
    Brgds Neal

  5. The Big Picture says:

    Hey Paul, was wondering if you have a theory on what dark matter and dark energy is?i agree that the Galactic core is a star.I have done about 2 years research on the internet and have some theories of my own ,was just wondering if i’m still on the right path.Gotta stop and check bearings .Thanks

    • Paul LaViolette says:

      Neither exist. The reasons why those ad hoc hypotheses are unnecessary can be found in my book Subquantum Kinetics. Also some postings on this website give reasons.

  6. ROQ says:

    I was wondering if you have read a book titled Through The Curtain by Viola Pettit Neal. I have followed your metaphysical ways of thinking for years and since you speak of Padre Avondios prediction I will point this book out to you and the others here. In the book, Viola explains how she had sessions or “night classes” as she called them .. imo somewhat like Edgar Cayce but she was conscious at these “classes”. The book was not written until after her death at her request. Most of these “classes’ occurred in the 1960’s. She speaks of an etheric cloud which comes in and changes everything according to one’s vibrational frequency. Susan Rennison posted a few chapters of the book in her website dealing mostly with the current earth changes. All stated in the book, in my opinion, is exactly what we have experienced for earth changes, social changes, and the incredible obvious visibility of evil at this point in time. If you have not read the book, you will want to read these chapters…simply amazing. Therefore, I am not at all surprised that this G2 cloud you speak of will not cause a great deal of damage.. as Viola explains in the “night classes” the change will come “without too much damage”.

    Thank you for all your work.

    • Paul LaViolette says:

      It is possible that etheric winds passing through the solar system could have a psychological effect on people. Although without actual evidence of such passage it is difficult to be certain. The etheric level is inherently inaccessible to our instruments and its presence only indirectly indicated by experiments. I think that a cloud of 1 astronomical unit is way too small to be concerned with. It would only span half of the Earth’s orbit around the Sun, relatively small in astronomical terms. This should not be identified with the Fluff cloud, as that is cosmic dust.

  7. David Warren says:

    I’ve listened to your theory on G2 causing an explosion of the core with interest and was wondering if this might be what has been causing the heating of all the planetary bodies in our solar system recently? I would think there would be quite a bit of superluminal energy thrown out into the universe by such an event. Of course, in the visible spectrum we are watching things unfold as they happened 25,000 years ago. But the superluminal energy from an explosion would arrive here much sooner. Or, perhaps over 25,000 years, the energy would have so far outpaced the light that you wouldn’t be able to associate the two? Just some thoughts.

    • Kurt Sarrica says:

      Dear David,
      Perhaps you did not see Dr. LaViolette’s earlier post in which he opined that superluminal energies from an approaching galactic superwave may account for the recent upticks in seismic activity and volcanism:

      • Paul LaViolette says:

        If I did say that, it was a remote speculation as a possible cause since we have no way of knowing of such a connection. I think with the current assessment that a core collision by a companion star is relatively unlikely, this type of scenario also seems less likely.

  8. Wonderful thank you so much Paul

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