If you have been going through the articles related to the world’s end on September 23, you must have been preparing for the doomsday in advance. However, before you prepare for Saturday, maybe you could also wonder about this whole ‘end-of-the-world’ theory and how logical is it.
The world has gone through many doomsday predictions in the past. In a not very distant past, it had been predicted that the world would be wiped off from the solar system in 2012. All of us know what eventually happened — we ended up with a Hollywood blockbuster with some of the best CGI work ever seen on the silver screen.
David Meade’s conspiracy theory of the earth being smashed by an unknown planet called Nibiru is also looking to be another possibility of being a well-planned Internet hoax. There are proper reasons to believe that — proper scientific reasons and not some imaginable stuff on the Internet.
Meade is making his claims of the theory being true due to these reasons — the Revelation 12:1 in the Bible reads as follows: “A great sign appeared in heaven; a woman clothed with the sun with the moon under her feet and a crown of 12 stars on her head. And being with child, she cried out in her travail and was in anguish of delivery.”
Here, Meade refers the ‘great sign’ to the total solar eclipse that took place in the Americas recently. The alignment of the stars and the planets on September 23 also happens to match the description in the verse. The whole thing has been explained in a very convincing manner.
Now let’s get facts clear — NASA clearly states that the fabled planet Nibiru hasn’t been traced yet in the space. Even if NASA were to miss it in the giant sky, Nibiru would have been visible to the naked eye as it’s only a matter of few hours before the fabled doomsday is slated to happen.
Then there’s something called astrophysics that deals with the birth of starts and galaxies. The mysterious planet Nibiru is claimed to have a mass 10,000 times denser than Earth. If it was approaching our planet, then it would have disturbed our solar system’s arrangement from a few years ago. A planet with a denser mass than Earth would have ripped off the atmosphere by now and had disturbed the orbital movement since a few years ago. Nibiru would have also disturbed Earth’s neighbouring planets such as Mars and Venus.
But the most basic fact is that had Nibiru existed in the first place, the intelligent minds of the world would have surely noticed a humongous rock hurtling towards the blue planet. Therefore, Nibiru’s existence hasn’t been acknowledged and therefore is assumed to be fictional.
So there you have it — the world is not going to end on September 23 if you believe in science. Conspiracy theories like these emerge from time to time so as to make the boring times go spicy. NASA notifies of a comet approaching the Earth several million miles away and they would surely inform if we were to be hit by a planet. There is a world beyond September 23, 2017, and all of us shall witness it in peace and harmony. Unless Nibiru comes out of nowhere (just joking).