Confirmed coordinates for this star is:6h42m8.44s, 41 40' 18.94"
Coordinates confirmed w/Meade LX200-ACF Telescope on three separate nights in conjunction with my IR camera to locate this object. I also confirmed with four of my astronomy friends. We all know where Mars is located. The coordinates for this object are no where near Mars.
Planet X?? (also referred to as Nibiru, The Destroyer, or just Brown Dwarf).
This planet or failed star supposedly comes around Earth every 3600 years and creates destruction on Earth and is due to come around in 2012.
So, I've very been interested in capturing an Infrared video of this very large orange object which is visible right now just to the upper left of the star constellation, "Orion the Hunter". This bright orange planet or star is not on any star map, and Mars is over by the "Cancer" star constellation, so it isn't Mars.
Just to point out, Brown dwarfs are too cool to give off much visible light but they do emit substantial amounts of infrared radiation, but they are detectible by ground-based and spaceborne infrared telescopes.
So, that being the case, I wanted to see how bright the infrared video would be on my Yukon IR camera. After capturing this video, I came to the conclusion that this planet or star is actually giving off a lot of infrared radiation. As you can in the video, I scanned other parts of the sky to show how bright this object really is compared to the other stars.
With that, I'm going to continue monitoring and recording video of this object on every clear night to see if this is getting bigger by the day or week. If it is getting bigger, that would clue us in that this could be Nibiru and is coming closer to us.
Also, an important thing to remember, one of the air shafts in the king's chamber in the great pyramid of Eygpt points to the first star on the left of Orion's belt. That is very close to the location of this orange bright object. My question is, were they trying to tell us that Nibiru will be aligned with this 1st star on Orion's belt in 2012?
Anyways, I'll continue giving updates when I can...
Brown dwarfs are sub-stellar objects which are too low in mass to sustain stable hydrogen fusion. Their mass is below that necessary to maintain hydrogen-burning nuclear fusion reactions in their cores, as do stars on the main sequence, but which have fully convective surfaces and interiors, with no chemical differentiation by depth. Brown dwarfs occupy the mass range between that of large gas giant planets and the lowest mass stars; this upper limit is between 75 and 80 Jupiter masses (MJ). Currently there is some debate as to what criterion to use to define the separation between a brown dwarf from a giant planet at very low brown dwarf masses (~13 MJ ), and whether brown dwarfs are required to have experienced fusion at some point in their history. In any event, brown dwarfs heavier than 13 MJ do fuse deuterium and those above ~65 MJ also fuse lithium. The only planets known to orbit brown dwarfs are 2M1207b and MOA-2007-BLG-192Lb