On December 31, 2006 the author phoned the Coast-to-Coast-AM radio talk show. The author was the first caller to speak that evening on the program hosted by Art Bell. At about 9:08 PM, the author gave his prediction to add to Art Bell’s Prediction list. The prediction continued as Number 67 from the preceding night’s list. The author said that during the next year, “Astronomers will locate two planets beyond Pluto.” “One will be Maldec, known by the ancients as Marduk, and another huge planet.” “One planet is 50 times bigger than Earth, and Maldec is 88 times bigger than Earth.” The author added, “I studied astronomy for fifteen years, and there is no system to the Solar system.” The reason the author could predict someone would find these objects, was that the author intended to divulge to people the coordinates in the sky where to find these objects. Writer, teacher, and consultant, Peter Drucker, reputedly said, “The best way to predict the future is to create it.”

Nearly four and one-half months after Nelson’s announcement, a guest of Art Bell on the show, Richard C. Hoagland, made a sensational claim. At 12:29 AM on Sunday May 13, 2007, Richard C. Hoagland said, “There are two big undiscovered planets out there somewhere.” Richard, prove it. When regular people express to eight million radio listeners the likelihood of there being other planets, surely brave astronomers will want to participate in the intellectual trend. They would have less to fear of criticism of agreeing with “common knowledge.” Astronomers will now begin to make tenuous claims of more planets in the Solar system.

On February 28, 2008 Kobe University scientists said they believed that “a planet, up to two-thirds the size of Earth,” was orbiting in the far reaches of the Solar system. The report stated the study should appear in the April issue of the Astronomical Journal. The study by the Kobe University researchers inferred that if hundreds of mathematicians made extensive guesses, with at least one who had coinciding fortuitous calculations, and thousands of astronomers used sophisticated telescopes to search the heavens “on a wide scale, the planet is likely to be discovered in less than 10 years.” What a sensational prediction.

After all, the sky has only 360 degrees in a circle, and there are only 90 degrees above, and 90 degrees below the celestial equator. Astronomers need to look in only 64,800 rectangular degrees of the sky to find this object. In ten years, the object would have moved a mere ten degrees from where the search started. What’s the big problem? The ten degrees times the 180 degrees north and south equals an additional 1800 rectangular degrees. That extra amount is a mere 2.777 percent area to search again for the elusive object. The search would be in only a few hundreds of trillions of square miles of space. Which is simpler for astronomers? Either, have thousands of sky watchers look for the ‘needle’ in the heavens every night for ten years, until AD 2018? Or, would it be simpler for just one astronomer to look where the author points, and find this planet within a week? Could you be that one astronomer?

Ask any expert in astronomy, “How many main members are in the Solar system?” No astronomer on Earth can give you the correct answer. No astronomer on Earth knows!

Hundreds of thousands of educated people, during the 236 years of the art of astronomy, lacked that basic knowledge. Is that not the most basic, elementary, essential, knowledge of the Solar system?

When you know how many main planets there are in the Solar system, obviously, you also would have to know where they are.

A serious adjunct of knowing the locations of the main planets of the Solar system, is to find out “How do the main planets mathematically relate?” What is the order, arrangement, organization, or system by which they move through space?

Astronomers lack knowledge of what the members of the Solar system are. Therefore, they never can determine how they relate.

By first defining what the logical system (mathematically describable arrangement) of the Solar system is, an astronomer could then find out which ones of the objects he or she knows about, would ‘belong’ in that physical group that corresponds to the mathematical system. The logical organization of objects would help determine which of them should make up the main constituents of that physical Solar system.

This Report reveals three planets past Neptune unknown by astronomers. The eight orbs (excluding Pluto Car) in the Sol system known by astronomers, plus the three more orbs, is a total of eleven. An inhabited planet, nearly concealed behind Saturn, makes twelve. Added to those four planets, if astronomers can’t find four additional unknown planets of Megasun revealed in this Report, the author again will need to disclose their orbits.

There are sixteen solid, large, members in Megasun. With the Malona Frags, there are seventeen main members in Megasun. Four solid Frags (fragments) remain in the orbit where Planet Malona traveled. The four objects are Ceres, Juno, Vesta, and Pallas. Ceres (pronounced like {series}) is the largest Frag of Malona. Earth astronomers labeled Ceres a
“Dwarf Planet.” The author includes Malona as a planet in Megasun.from