NASA’s New Horizons team has recently received pictures of the most distant object in our solar system ever imaged by a spacecraft. It’s nicknamed Ultima Thule, a relatively tiny body, just 19-miles long, located more than 4 billion miles from Earth in the so-called Kuiper Belt. As we see, like countless asteroids, some moons, as well as the majority of comet nuclei imaged to date, Ultima Thule is made of two distinct lobes which are joined by a thin neck region. Today, physicist Wal Thornhill explains why Ultima Thule is yet another resounding victory for the electric universe hypothesis.
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