Posts Tagged ‘universe’

A Dark Matter chart for blind Ben Davidson

March 1, 2018

dark matter ratio dark energy pie chart

With eyes closed, Ben Davidson sounds quite silly talking about dark matter theories to his tens of thousands of followers.  Would he only have accepted my cash offer to look at the information and answers to his many questions, he would not be wasting his career following fact-idiots.  Alas, he is afraid of learning the truth about the universe.  That or he thinks he knows everything already.

If you want to know more about the universe and sun than Ben Davidson, get these documents and read them:




re: the expansion and contraction phases of the universe..

August 20, 2015

I have recently been assigned the task of reading through 622 reports, respectively the transcripts of conversations had by Billy Eduard Albert Meier over the past 40 years. Some of these conversations have to do with the history of our universe, solar system, planet, and ancestors. Who he is having the conversations with is debatable, but the factual statements made in the conversations can be scientifically verified. There are also topics pertaining to physics, astronomy, and biology. They should at least be considered as theories and tested as such.

  • The age of the universe,
  •  the appearance and disappearance of bodies in our solar system,
  •  the percentage of dark matter that constitutes the universe….
  •  the expansion and contraction phases of the universe..
  •  biological life forms that live in extreme environments..

All of these topics are discussed and explained in great detail.

Please visit
to see excepts from outer space related topics.

Or download the PDF I have assembled…

Or read about our ancient history in story form..titled “We Came From The Stars, And Then From Mars

If vetted and verified by more people, this information could greatly increase our understanding of the cosmos. Please respond in the comments section after you have looked at and read some of the information and let me know what you think!

Thank you.

Interstellar movie has nothing on this: Animated flight through our local Universe

October 14, 2014




Proof- 8000 year old parchment written in old Lyran language

April 9, 2014

8000 y.o. lyran writing

And yes, we here at Cosmic Love have the translation.



“A Mr. Jim Crowley from England secretly photographed an ancient document (that is in possession) of a noble private collector, and he sent Billy photos and negatives and asked him, whether he, Billy, or the Pleiadeans/Plejarans could decipher the letters. According to his information the noble Englishman purchased the partially burnt document — together with other specimens — in Egypt decades ago. Billy immediately recognized the Old-Lyrian script which he still was able to master rather well, and therefore could translate the document into German with Ptaah’s help. According to Ptaah the original document is more than 8,000 years old.”


110. One moment, my friend, we’re getting the analysis.
111. Yes, look here, the prints are genuine and show a photographed material that is 8,000 years old.
112. It concerns a paper-like material that has all the properties of paper but is far more stable and was used by the old descendants of the Lyrans who ultimately came to Earth.
113. This means that the man with whom you’ve spoken must, therefore, actually be in possession of 8,000-year-old original documents.


most important herald of the teachings of the spirit, as they are given in the laws of creation, and brought and announced to the Earth human on Terra by the guardian angels from the stars of Lyra and Vega…..

….I will be (live) in reincarnation in the new time when space will be conquered, and when the guardian angels from foreign stars will appear once again….


There’s more. DO YOUR HOMEWORK!

source: BEAM contact report 117 of 622

8.8 billion habitable Earth-size planets exist in Milky Way alone

November 5, 2013

(I shared similar news months and months ago- I guess they are desensitizing the hold outs for the upcoming reveal?)  ~Cosmic Love

Seth Borenstein         The Associated Press

AP Photo/ NASA / Ames / JPL-Caltech
This artist’s rendition provided by NASA shows Kepler-69c, a super-Earth-size planet in the habitable zone of a star like our sun, located about 2,700 light-years from Earth in the constellation Cygnus. Astronomers using NASA data calculate that in our galaxy alone there are at least 8.8 billion Earth-sized planets that are not too hot or not too cold and circle stars that are just like our sun, according to a study published Monday.

WASHINGTON — Space is  vast, but it may not be so lonely after all: A study finds the Milky Way is  teeming with billions of planets that are about the size of Earth, orbit stars  just like our sun, and exist in the Goldilocks zone — not too hot and not too  cold for life.
kepler planets2
Astronomers using NASA data have calculated for the first  time that in our galaxy alone, there are at least 8.8 billion stars with  Earth-size planets in the habitable temperature zone.

The study was  published Monday in the journal Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences.

For perspective, that’s more Earth-like planets than there are people on  Earth.

As for what it says about the odds that there is life somewhere  out there, it means “just in our Milky Way galaxy alone, that’s 8.8 billion  throws of the biological dice,” said study co-author Geoff Marcy, a longtime  planet hunter from the University of California at Berkeley.

The next  step, scientists say, is to look for atmospheres on these planets with powerful  space telescopes that have yet to be launched. That would yield further clues to  whether any of these planets do, in fact, harbor life.

The findings also  raise a blaring question, Marcy said: If we aren’t alone, why is “there a  deafening silence in our Milky Way galaxy from advanced civilizations?”

In the Milky Way, about 1 in 5 stars that are like our sun in size,  color and age have planets that are roughly Earth’s size and are in the  habitable zone where life-crucial water can be liquid, according to intricate  calculations based on four years of observations from NASA’s now-crippled Kepler  telescope.

If people on Earth could only travel in deep space, “you’d  probably see a lot of traffic jams,” Bill Borucki, NASA’s chief Kepler  scientist, joked Monday.

The Kepler telescope peered at 42,000 stars,  examining just a tiny slice of our galaxy to see how many planets like Earth are  out there. Scientists then extrapolated that figure to the rest of the galaxy,  which has hundreds of billions of stars.

For the first time, scientists  calculated — not estimated — what percent of stars that are just like our sun  have planets similar to Earth: 22 percent, with a margin of error of plus or  minus 8 percentage points.

Kepler scientist Natalie Batalha said there  is still more data to pore over before this can be considered a final figure.

There are about 200 billion stars in our galaxy, with 40 billion of them  like our sun, Marcy said. One of his co-authors put the number of sun-like stars  closer to 50 billion, meaning there would be at least 11 billion planets like  ours.

Based on the 1-in-5 estimate, the closest Earth-size planet that  is in the habitable temperature zone and circles a sun-like star is probably  within 70 trillion miles of Earth, Marcy said.

And the 8.8 billion  Earth-size planets figure is only a start. That’s because scientists were  looking only at sun-like stars, which are not the most common stars.

An  earlier study found that 15 percent of the more common red dwarf stars have  Earth-size planets that are close-in enough to be in the not-too-hot,  not-too-cold Goldilocks Zone.

Put those together and that’s probably 40  billion right-size, right-place planets, Marcy said.

And that’s just our  galaxy. There are billions of other galaxies.

Scientists at a Kepler  science conference Monday said they have found 833 new candidate planets with  the space telescope, bringing the total of planets they’ve spotted to 3,538, but  most aren’t candidates for life.

Kepler has identified only 10 planets  that are about Earth’s size circling sun-like stars and are in the habitable  zone, including one called Kepler 69-c.

Because there are probably  hundreds of planets missed for every one found, the study did intricate  extrapolations to come up with the 22 percent figure — a calculation that  outside scientists say is fair.

“Everything they’ve done looks  legitimate,” said MIT astronomer Sara Seager.


© 2013 The Associated Press. All rights reserved.  This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten, or redistributed.

Found! 3 Super-Earth Planets That Could Support Alien Life

June 25, 2013

This article is for all the non-believers who are waiting for absolute proof of life beyond Earth. Disclosure is slowly trickling out…

If scientists have confirmed one example, how many other hundreds or thousands of other similar solar systems are in our galaxy?

The habitable zone of a nearby star is filled to the brim with planets that could support alien life, scientists announced today (June 25).

An international team of scientists found a record-breaking three potentially habitable planets around the star Gliese 667C, a star 22 light-years from Earth that is orbited by at least six planets, and possibly as many as seven, researchers said. The three planet contenders for alien life are in the star’s “habitable zone” — the temperature region around the star where liquid water could exist. Gliese 667C is part of a three-star system, so the planets could see three suns in their daytime skies.

The three potentially rocky planets in Gliese 667C’s habitable zone are known as super-Earths — exoplanets that are less massive than Neptune but more massive than Earth. Their orbits make them possible candidates for hosting life, officials from the European Southern Observatory said in a statement. [See images of the alien planets of star Gliese 667C] alien planets, exoplanets, Gliese 667C solar system, extrasolar planets, search for life, habitable planets, habitable zones of stars, astronomy, MSNWEATHER

This diagram shows the system of planets around star Gliese 667C. A record-breaking three planets in this system are super-Earths inside the star’s habitable zone, where liquid water could exist, making them possible candidates for alien life. This is the first system found with a fully packed habitable zone. Separation of planets not to scale. Image released June 25, 2013.

“We knew that the star had three planets from previous studies, so we wanted to see whether there were any more,” co-leader of the study Mikko Tuomi of the University of Hertfordshire, U.K. said in a statement. “By adding some new observations and revisiting existing data we were able to confirm these three and confidently reveal several more. Finding three low-mass planets in the star’s habitable zone is very exciting!”

This is the first time three low-mass planets have been spotted in the habitable zone of the same star system, and it’s unlikely that astronomers will find any more around Gliese 667C. The star’s habitable zone is packed full, making it impossible for another planet to orbit stably within the zone, the researchers said.

Gliese 667 system

This picture shows the sky around multiple star Gliese 667. The bright star at the centre is Gliese 667 A and B, the two main components of the system, which cannot be separated in this image.
View full size image

“The number of potentially habitable planets in our galaxy is much greater if we can expect to find several of them around each low-mass star — instead of looking at 10 stars to look for a single potentially habitable planet, we now know we can look at just one star and find several of them,” team member Rory Barnes of the University of Washington said in a statement.

Gliese 667C is the faintest star in the three-star system. From the surface of the planets in orbit around Gliese 667C, the two brighter stars would be as bright as the full moon by night and shine visibly during the day, ESO scientists said.

Gliese 667C is cooler and dimmer than the sun, making it possible for planets that have very close-in orbits to remain habitable. This star’s habitable zone lies within an orbit the size of Mercury’s around the sun, ESO officials said.