Scientists have been untiring in searching for clues about how our Earth was formed, and how our solar system came to be, but they were recently taken aback when they found significant evidence of creation in a fallen space rock, called Semarkona, found in India. Semarkona is a piece of meteor that fell in India in 1940, and scientists think this piece of ancient rock to be the key to understanding our solar system since its existence some 4.6 million years ago.
The Semarkona meteorite contains well-preserved magnetic fields that provide scientists with clues into the formation or creation of our world; and it also contains trapped grains of gas and dust that proves that the magnetic fields within the discovered piece of primitive rock were evidence that it passed through atmospheric conditions that could have only been possible in outer space. Its magnetic fields also give evidence to the disk of gas and dust at the sun which are only pointers to the birth of the planets comprising our present solar system.
According to researchers, the basis of our terrestrial planets could have been formed by the magnetic fields that drove immense amounts of gas into the sun within a space of some million years, and this activity should have thrown some dust grains crashing together in an unprecedented collision course.
According to a graduate student at MIT’s Department of Earth, Atmospheric, and Planetary Sciences, Roger Fu, “explaining the rapid timescale in which these disks evolve — in only a few million years — has always been a big mystery. It turns out that this magnetic field is strong enough to affect the motion of gas at a large scale, in a very significant way.”
And this confirms the hypothesis of scientists that the grains found in the Semarkona meteorite determined the strength of the original magnetic fields of the solar system that created it, and this was an early solar system with 100,000 magnetic field stronger than what we have in our interstellar space today – strong enough to drive gas in the surrounding disk very fast toward the sun.