5. If the changes of the Sun and the planets result, without the influence of the Destroyer, then in about 380 million years, the Sun will already be incorporated into processes, through which an excessive activity will emerge, by what means all life on Earth will slowly start to become extinct, and in about 470 million years, no floral, faunal, and human life forms can exist on the planet any more.
6. In about 4 billion years, the Sun will only exist as a dead, respectively shrunken, dark, and inactive star, along with some inactive planets, which will still float, together with their burned-out sun, through free space for around 6 billion years and, thus, a total of about 10 billion years after the denaturing of the Earth, in order, then, to be pulled in by a black hole and be compressed by its heavy mass.
15. All rings of the SOL system’s planets trace back to comets, as well as to their tails.
16. With Saturn, these came from a number of comets that left behind fragments and tail matter around the planet and, as also with Uranus, accordingly produced a visible ring that is divided into different layers and a number of other smaller rings and also exhibits different colors, as you’ve already said, whereby light to very strong red coloring particularly stands out.
So then, still another question: the planet Phaeton, respectively Malona, was, at an earlier time, where Mars now draws its course. Did the life zone still extend out to this planet?
20. That corresponds to the truth.
21. The life zone, as you call it, still reached out, about a billion years ago, to the former location of Mars, so to roughly 400 million kilometers.
22. Then, about 75,000 years ago, at the time of the destruction of Phaeton/Malona, the Sun developed a sudden high-level of activity, whereby much more solar energy was released into the vastness of universal space in the area of the SOL system, which unleashed a tremendously strong evaporation on the planet Mars, which had fallen to its present orbit.
23. All CO2 settled down into the ground, whereby the planet practically “died of thirst” and became a red and black dry desert.
24. In the same train occurred the phenomenon that the life zone mentioned by you shrank within a few months and only the Earth still remained in this.
25. In 380 million years, however, the Earth will also slowly slip out of the life zone, and in 470 million years, the greenhouse gas CO2 will be so reduced through the increased energy of the Sun, respectively through the evaporation of water, that nothing can exist anymore because all plants will have passed and no more oxygen will be able to be produced.
And where does the CO2 disappear, then?
26. I explained, nevertheless, that it will settle itself into the ground.
Ah, so you mean that it will, so to speak, deposit itself into the soil.
27. That is correct.
So be it. – Can you tell me whether you know how many Earth-like and, thus, habitable planets there are in our galaxy and when foreign planets will finally be discovered by our astronomers?
30. The number of Earth-like planets in this galaxy is unknown to us, but we have estimates that amount to an acceptance of around 49 million, and also in accordance with our estimates, about 7 million of these planets carry life.
31. Your question, then:
32. Terrestrial scientists, to whom I also count amateur astronomers, will already discover the first Earth-foreign planets in a few years, after which, around the turn of the millennium, already a substantial number will be registered.
33. But there will be no planets among them that are capable of carrying higher life.
Contact Report 201 of 622