anomaly further may not exist indefinitely nor for long, as indicated
by a law developed by Ovenden in 1972 (ref.#pe1) showing that the
configuration is unstable and that the major planets would reposition
to more stable orbits if the solar system is subjected to forces
like resistances to movements during passages through interstellar
dust clouds (which do happen regularly; the resistances may also
show up every 30_million years on the solar system's gallactic
oscillation' crossings at our "Milky Way"s gallactic plane).
that have been expelled by the explosively dissociated planet may be
known by tracing, as was done, their orbits farther back in time, which
may converge at a point between Mars and Jupiter around 4_million_B.C.
Those that made first appearances were also calculated to complete
their orbits in about 4_million years, an indication of the comets
oscillating from point of origin, as well as an indicationof creation
time (ref.#wh2, ref.#pe1).
may largely compose comets, and apparently was plentiful in the
hypothesized exploded planet. Presence of water, an element so abundant
on Earth, was considered factor in the explosion of that planet
that apparently was dissociation of an extremely explosive kind,
blowing debris that became comets to the solar system's outer regions
as far away as the Oort cloud (ref.#pe1, ref.#wh2, ref.#wh3).