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Approximately 4 years before an Earth passage in the extreme latter half of segment 2, its velocity increases significantly, and forges a path straight and true towards the Sun. Shifting laterally only during encounters with the angular repulsion field that moves the other planets and a repulsion deflection point, which is located away from the Sun about 2.5 times the distance from the Sun to Pluto. The 12th planet once caught in this angular repulsion field, is pushed in the same counterclockwise direction as the other planets as they rotate around the Sun. Even though the 12th planet is moving in the same circular direction as Earth, while maintaining forward momentum towards the Sun, its rate of lateral speed is slower. The result is the net distance crosswise to the orbital path widens between Earth and the 12th planet. Hence, when the 12th planet is observed in the night sky, it gives the appearance of orbital movement in the opposite direction against the back drop of stars or retrograde motion. Once out of the field, the 12th planet snaps back quickly like a stretched rubber band to its original path towards our Sun. At the deflection point, the 12th planet is pushed slightly outwards, clockwisedown and away from the Sun.

On approach to a point in the inner solar system, where the 12th planet is about to pass the Sun, it encounters the strongest repulsion force next to the one locally produced by the Sun. It is penetration through the planetary orbital plane. Upon encountering the orbital plane, the initial entry angle of the 12th planet is 11 degrees from below the orbital plane. The 12th planet altering its orbit for a path of less resistance, increases its angle of attack through the plane by 21 degrees for a total of 32 degrees. This adjustment in the angle the 12th planet uses to pierce the orbital plane, decreases the force of repulsion applied against the forward momentum of the planet. Once the 12th planet has passed through the orbital plane, it returns to its original angle of 11 degrees. Here at the end of segment 2, while moving pass the Sun, the 12th planet makes its closest approach to it. Events are initiated by the gravitational force of the Sun, leading to the hail of meteors and dust assaulting Earth, approximately 3 days prior to Earth passage. The small meteors and dust trailing on the fringes of the 12th planet's trailing gravitational field are pulled towards the Sun. This large field of space trash with its forward momentum intact, takes a much closer approach to the Sun. Free of the gravitational influences of the 12th planet, the solar wind emanating from the Sun overwhelms its own gravitational attraction. Propelling this large field of debris many millions of miles wide, at a high rate of speed towards Earth, 3 days ahead of the actual passage.

Offered by Brent.