|“||'Hey, can we go on land?'
— Bill Wurtz, history of the entire world, i guess
Most of the religionballs worship Sunball, whether they admit it or not. In some religions, Sunball was portrayed being a god (like Ra in Kemetismball,or Surya in Hinduism inti), in other religions it is portrayed being a goddess (like Amaterasu in Shintoismball). But being a starball it is probably genderless.
The sun is the star center of our solar system and it is made mainly of Hydrogen and Helium a big hot plasma ball Although it actually has every known element in the universe just like every other main-sequence star.
The Solar System was born from a solar nebula. About 4.6 billion years ago, a red supergiantball became a supernova, disrupting the nebula. At the center, Protosunball was born. Scientists found out Protosunball was born in a binary with Nemesisball, which left 600 million years after Sunball's birth. Once it fused hydrogen into helium, Protosunball became a main-sequence starball. Sunball blew gasses and volatiles away from the inner solar system, leaving metals and silicates. Jupiterball formed first and spiraled inward toward Sunball. Had this continued, it would have become a hot Jupiterball like other exoplanetballs. Luckily, Saturnball formed; like Jupiterball, Saturnball was on a death spiral, but their combined gravity moved them away from Sunball. In the process, Jupiterball left some water.
Jupiterball, Saturnball, Fifth Giantball (the possible Planet Nineball), Neptuneball, and Uranusball entered orbital resonances. Meanwhile, Mercuryball, Venusball, Earthball, Theiaball, and Marsball formed in the inner solar system.
The four surviving inner planetballs each suffered collisions: Mercuryball crashed into Earthball, causing it to lose its mantle. Venusball
Anschlussed a Mars-sized protoplanetball, flipping it upside down and entering a retrograde rotation. Theiaball collided with Earthball (forming Moonball), and Marsball
Anschlussed a Pluto-sized protoplanetball, affecting its northern hemisphere.
almost ejected Fifth Giantball. Its fate is unknown; it is either a rogue planetball or hiding as Planet Nineball. Unfortunately, the resonance was broken, and Neptuneball was flung to Kuiper Beltring (capturing Tritonball), sending many to the inner planetballs.
After the Late Heavy Bombardment, Venusball, Earthball, and Marsball had water; it is possible that 6balls thrived. However, Marsball cooled, losing its liquid water to space or keeping it frozen or underground. Venusball was habitable for longer, but 700 million years ago, it could not into habitable, leaving Earthball.
Currently, Sunball is about halfway through its main-sequence stage. Every one billion years, Sunball has been getting hotter and brighter. In 1 billion years, the increased luminosity will cause Earthball to no longer be habitable (as it will be too hot). In 5 billion years, Sunball will run out of hydrogen in its core. It will then burn it around its core, turning Sunball into a red giantball. Due to the increasing solar wind, it will lose some of its mass, causing the planetballs' orbits to expand.
Sunball will then Anschluss Mercuryball and (very rapidly) enter its helium flash. Venusball's fate, however, is uncertain. Then, Sunball will shrink to become a red clumpball. It will remain stable as it fuses helium in its core.
Soon, Sunball will run out of helium in its core, causing it to enter its asymptotic giant phase.
Sunball will continue to lose mass and expand periodically, turning it into a variable starball. Sunball will Anschluss Venusball in the process (if it survives the first red giant stage). Earthball's fate is less certain, as drag could cause Sunball to Anschluss Earthball.
Once Sunball reaches 256 times its current size, it will shed its outer layers as a planetary nebula. Its core will shrink to about the size of Earthball, becoming a white dwarfball. Gradually, the giant planetballs will leave Sunball due to encounters with other stellar remnants. Eventually, Marsball (and Earthball, if it survives) will crash into Sunball due to gravitational radiation. Once it cools beyond its Draper Point, Sunball will become a black dwarfball, which could decay via proton decay. The same fate awaits the ejected planetballs.
If proton decay does not happen, Sunball and the ejected planetballs will, via quantum tunneling, turn into File:Iron-icon.png iron stars. In turn, the File:Iron-icon.png iron stars will become neutron stars. Finally, the neutron stars will become black holeballs. Then, with nothing to
Anschluss, the black holeballs will decay via Hawking radiation.
Bold means habitable. Italics means potentially habitable. None of the above means not habitable.
- Mercuryball - Sol I
- Venusball - Sol II
- Earthball - Sol III
- Marsball - Sol IV
- Vestaroid - Sol 4
- Ceresball - Sol 1
- Jupiterball - Sol V
- Saturnball - Sol VI
- Uranusball - Sol VII
- Neptuneball - Sol VIII
- Orcusball - Sol 90482
- Plutoball - Sol 134340(formerly Sol IX)
- Haumeapotato - Sol 136108
- Quaoarball - Sol 50000
- Makemakeball - Sol 136472
- Gonggongball - Sol 225008
- Erisball - Sol 136199
- Sednaball - Sol 90377