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Forum » SpaceEngine » Space Journeys » SolarSys3000
SolarSys3000
Buster89Date: Tuesday, 08.05.2012, 04:36 | Message # 1
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These are Pictures of our solar system in the future
The first and 2nd image are pictures of an Earthly Mars looking down at Olympus Mons cool


This a picture of an Earthly Venus with Mercury as its moon, dont know how that is possible surprised

This is a picture of Jupiter as a Brown dwarf, looks like Jupiter got a bit to big! tongue

Finally our moon Terraformed Must have been done by humans. dry

Attachments: 6965618.jpg(445Kb) · 0912556.jpg(558Kb) · 9573827.jpg(338Kb) · 6615606.jpg(81Kb) · 1613772.jpg(271Kb)


Edited by Buster89 - Tuesday, 08.05.2012, 04:41
 
planethunter13Date: Saturday, 23.06.2012, 21:48 | Message # 2
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how to you go to solar system 3000?
 
DoctorOfSpaceDate: Sunday, 24.06.2012, 04:10 | Message # 3
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Quote (planethunter13)
how to you go to solar system 3000?


Go to the config folder and just open universe.cfg with notepad and do this

Quote
PlanetsCatalogs // planets catalogs
(
"data/catalogs/planets/BinStars.sc"
"data/catalogs/planets/Stars.sc"
"data/catalogs/planets/Avatar.sc"
"data/catalogs/planets/Cyrannus.sc"
"data/catalogs/planets/SolarSys.sc"
//"data/catalogs/planets/SolarSys3000.sc" // Bonus:) Comment out SolarSys.sc and uncomment this


And change it to
Quote
PlanetsCatalogs // planets catalogs
(
"data/catalogs/planets/BinStars.sc"
"data/catalogs/planets/Stars.sc"
"data/catalogs/planets/Avatar.sc"
"data/catalogs/planets/Cyrannus.sc"
//"data/catalogs/planets/SolarSys.sc"
"data/catalogs/planets/SolarSys3000.sc" // Bonus:) Comment out SolarSys.sc and uncomment this





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planethunter13Date: Wednesday, 27.06.2012, 19:17 | Message # 4
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thanks
 
planethunter13Date: Wednesday, 27.06.2012, 19:19 | Message # 5
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i see now but in the folder where is the sc file i put it in?
 
planethunter13Date: Wednesday, 27.06.2012, 19:24 | Message # 6
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wow im dumb never mind
 
planethunter13Date: Wednesday, 27.06.2012, 19:28 | Message # 7
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when i push f2 i go to the planet it crashes what to i do now?
 
HarbingerDawnDate: Wednesday, 27.06.2012, 19:58 | Message # 8
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Post your se.log file




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miros_0571Date: Wednesday, 27.06.2012, 21:03 | Message # 9
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Quote (Buster89)
Finally our moon Terraformed Must have been done by humans.

On the Moon have no life, like Mercury.

The moon likely started as a giant ball of magma formed from the remains of a collision by a Mars sized object with the Earth about four and a half billion years ago. After the magma cooled, the moon's crust formed. Then between 4.5 and 4.3 billion years ago, a giant object hit near the moon's South Pole, forming the South Pole-Aitken Basin, one of the two largest proven impact basins in the solar system. This marked the beginning of collisions that would cause large scale changes to the moon's surface, such as the formation of large basins.

Because the moon had not entirely cooled on the inside, magma began to seep through cracks caused by impacts. Around one billion years ago, it's thought that volcanic activity ended on the near side of the moon as the last of the large impacts made their mark on the surface. The moon continued to be battered by smaller impacts. Some of the best-known impacts from this period include the Tycho, Copernicus, and Aristarchus craters. So, while the moon today may seem to be an unchanging world, its appearance is the result of billions of years of violent activity.





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Edited by miros_0571 - Thursday, 28.06.2012, 08:52
 
miros_0571Date: Thursday, 28.06.2012, 08:58 | Message # 10
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Quote (Buster89)
This a picture of an Earthly Venus with Mercury as its moon, dont know how that is possible

On Venus have no life, like Mercury and Moon.

Link: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki....ts#List





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HarbingerDawnDate: Thursday, 28.06.2012, 09:12 | Message # 11
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Quote (miros_0571)
On Venus have no life, like Mercury and Moon.

I don't think anyone stated - or implied - that any other solar system planet has life. Moon, Mercury and Venus all have no life. We all knew that already! smile





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miros_0571Date: Thursday, 28.06.2012, 09:59 | Message # 12
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Quote (HarbingerDawn)
I don't think anyone stated - or implied - that any other solar system planet has life. Moon, Mercury and Venus all have no life. We all knew that already!

OK, so remember about potential habitable planets and moons in our Solar System:

Mercury - non-habitable
Venus - non-habitable
Earth - mesoplanet (habitable)
The Moon (Moon of Earth) - non-habitable
Mars - hypopsychroplanet
Moons of Jupiter - Unknown
Moons of Saturn - Unknown
Moons of Uranus - Unknown
Moons of Neptune - Unknown





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apenpaapDate: Thursday, 28.06.2012, 10:34 | Message # 13
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Well, that may be true nowadays, but I could certainly see the Moon and Mars habitable after terraforming. Venus would probably be much harder to terraform, and I have no idea how we would go about helioforming Jupiter like in SolarSys3000, but if we did the Galilean moons might become habitable too like in 2010: Odyssey Two.




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HarbingerDawnDate: Thursday, 28.06.2012, 10:53 | Message # 14
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Quote (apenpaap)
Well, that may be true nowadays, but I could certainly see the Moon and Mars habitable after terraforming.

The Moon would also be very difficult to terraform. It has too little mass and too high temperature to effectively retain an atmosphere. Even a terraformed Mars would steadily lose atmosphere by sputtering because of its lack of a magnetosphere and no longer be habitable after thousands of years. Jupiter could not be turned into a sun like in 2010 because it has far too little mass; under known physics there is no way Jupiter could be turned into a sun without increasing its mass by a factor of 70, and if you can move that much mass around the universe then you might as well just tow a new star into the system smile

In the far future when the Sun becomes a red giant even the outer planets will be too hot, and worlds like Eris will be the right temperature for humans. But this would not be stable due to fluctuations in the Sun's luminosity and mass loss.

The only world in the solar system that could be "easily" terraformed is Mars. But ultimately the only long-term (millions of years or more) solution to inhabiting an Earth-like world will be to seek out such worlds in other star systems.





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apenpaapDate: Thursday, 28.06.2012, 11:32 | Message # 15
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It's true that the Moon and Mars would lose atmosphere, but this goes slowly enough that it's not a major concern even over millenia. Though it does mean they're not permanently stable, much like the planet Melpomenia in Foundation&Earth, which slowly reverted to its pre-terraformed state after its inhabitants died out (though a lot faster than is realistic).

As for helioforming, all remotely realistic ideas I've heard involve either compressing the entire planet to the density of a white dwarf, or compressing only its core even further than that. Neither of which is even remotely within our capabilities, and it's probably easier to just go to another star.





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