The passing of an astronomical planet can also destroy the solar system, research says

The passing of an astronomical planet can also destroy the solar system, research says
Toronto: Scientists have warned that if a nearby star shakes Neptune’s orbit by as much as 0.1%, it could cause other planets in the solar system to collide.

In a study published in the Monthly Notes of the Royal Astronomical Society, scientists have found that if a space object passes close to a planet – a common occurrence in the universe – it is likely to collide with other planets. Enough for

If Mercury and Jupiter’s Perry Helen (the point where the planets come closest to the Sun) come together, two things could happen.
One is that Mercury may be out of its orbit and out of the solar system, or collide with the planet Venus, Earth, or the Sun.

These changes will span millions of years, but researchers have copied the situation about 3,000 times.

Of the nearly 2,000 copies, 26 ended in planetary collisions or Mercury, Uranus, or Neptune completely disappeared from the solar system.

Garrett Brown, a graduate student in the Department of Physical and Environmental Sciences at the University of Toronto, said that the passage of stars into the evolution of the planetary system is still an active field of research. The planetary system that is formed in the constellation of stars, it is agreed that the passage of stars plays an important role while the planetary system remains in the constellation of these stars.

He said that this happens in the 100 million years since the beginning of planetary evolution. After the disappearance of clusters of stars, there is a dramatic decrease in the number of stars passing close to them, which reduces their role in the evolution of planetary systems.

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