When you travel to Neptune, you are surrounded by water, with the ocean at your doorstep and the sky overhead and your own personal ocean at your own doorstep. The sky is your home, along with all of the planets, planets, and moons that are there to greet you.
But to get there, you need to make a transiting planet, which you only have the opportunity to do once a year. As a result, you will be spending a good 30 seconds to a minute within each planet’s atmosphere, and you can only make one transiting planet per year. And you can only make one transiting planet per year.
Neptune transits are the third of four types of transits: Lunar, Solar, Asteroid, and Hyperbolic. A Lunar transit occurs when a planet is closest to the sun or the brightest star in the sky, giving it the most sunlight. A Solar transit happens when a planet is closest to the sun or the brightest star, and then gets dimmer. Asteroid transit is when a planet is closest to the sun or the brightest star, and then gets brighter.
I think I’ve been a little over-familiarized with neptune transit theory, but I can’t say I disagree with most of it. It’s just that this time I’m thinking about this from the perspective of a former solar system, so I’m not sure I have a very good grasp on the math.
There are a few models that try to describe neptune transit. Most are based on the Sun, but some people are more interested in the Moon. My reasoning is that you can look at it from the perspective of a moon, because a moon is closer to the sun than the sun is to the Earth. From that perspective, the Earth is like a tiny piece of a giant planet, and the Earth appears to be in transit.
When you look at Neptune from Earth’s perspective, it looks like the Earth is being pulled into a gigantic net, and it can be pretty confusing. But this also makes sense because you have to remember that Neptune is not very far from the Sun. It is also a bit closer to us than the Moon is. If you are not careful, you can end up in a situation where you are in transit and the net is pulling your planet into it.
It makes sense that Neptune would end up in transit, because it’s a bit closer to the Sun than the Moon is, but there are some who do not agree. The popular theory is that Neptune transits happen just because of the proximity to the Sun. I think it’s far more likely that Neptune transits happen because Neptune is very close to the Sun, and the Sun’s gravity is pulling Neptune into the Sun or the solar system.
The other popular theory is that Neptune transits happen because Neptune has to traverse the Sun-Earth system to get to its present location. This is also possible, but if it was a Neptune transiting the Sun-Earth system then it wouldn’t be in transit.
Although the general consensus is that Neptune transits are caused by gravity and gravity is caused by the Sun, I disagree with this. In my opinion, the Sun is the main cause of Neptune transits, although it’s not the only cause. I think the Sun, because it generates a lot of space, is a major contributor to the mass of the Earth, and that’s the main reason it’s able to put Neptune in transit.
I think what the Sun is doing is actually causing the Earth to get closer to the Sun, which in turn causes the Earth’s orbit to become closer and closer to the Sun.