Our Double Solar System
Note: this page is speculative and may or may not correspond to the actual reality.

The visible solar system from Sun to Saturn has its invisible counterpart which is smaller and of course much farther. Both halves our solar system have seven main bodies; one solar or sub-solar, four terrestial or sub-terrestial, and two giants or sub-giants, making six different classes in all.

The Sun in system A corresponds with its binary in system B. Mercury corresponds with a tiny as yet unknown planet closest to the binary. Venus corresponds to another unknown body second from the binary. Earth corresponds to Eris and both are central to both systems with three bodies on either side of them. Mars corresponds to Pluto, the Asteroid belt to the Kuiper belt, Jupiter to Neptune, and Saturn to Uranus.

The seven bodies in system A are successively proportionate in size to the seven bodies in system B; Saturn is larger than Uranus, Jupiter than Neptune, Mars than Pluto, Earth than Eris, Venus than ?1, Mercury than ?2, and Sun than its binary. If the pattern holds, the next two significant bodies beyond Eris must be equal to or smaller than Pluto with orbits in the thousands of years(Sedna?).

The green lines and arrows indicate traditional astrological links(A) in terms of opposition, and their modern counterparts(B). Folding B over A results in a perfect match-up in terms of traditional to modern correspondences of the planets (on a heliocentric level)..

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