These four tenets have been developed by careful extrapolation from known principles developed within the scientific disciplines of astronomy, cosmology, ecology, and biology.
The four tenets are:
1) The stars like our Sun, at the center of all solar systems, will support life forms for an amount of time, but will then destroy life on the planets near them at an unknown time during each solar system's developmental life cycle.These Four Tenets define the basics of Ecocosmology, and are designed to provide a platform from which more details can be expanded upon in the days, weeks, months, and years before us.
a) For stars that are late K thru M, such as dwarfs, this applies to the deadly outbursts, that come short of physical destruction, of the planets orbiting close to that type star.2) That final catastrophic event (destruction of life on inner planets), and all events leading up to it, comprise "The Test" (This test is composed of all the preliminary and final evolutionary requirements for the life forms on all planets near central stars. The Test works as a wall, moat, or barrier, to divide those species who may continue to live in the physical universe from those who may not).
3) To pass The Test, intelligent life forms inhabiting any planet will be required to:
a) first learn to live and work together within, and in accord with, their planet's ecosystem, and to substantially coexist with all the other species on that planet, while overcoming any toxins of power that are contrary to social harmony;4) The seeds of intelligence (genetic and memetic clues) required to successfully perform The Test are distributed into all species, races, religions, sciences, creeds, and genders. Thus, all individuals should be respected as carriers of some quanta of the seed of intelligence required to pass The Test, lest a fundamental quantum of necessary intelligence be lost.
b) develop technology that produces space vehicles able to substantially meet or exceed the speed of light;
c) find another solar system with a habitable planet which contains a central star still having enough time left in its stellar life cycle for them to colonize a habitable planet in that solar system (since it is unknown whether the toxins of power are to be found on all planets, as they are found on Earth, that possibility should be taken into consideration when selecting any new planet or moon as a home world); Note: since white dwarfs and red dwarfs (main sequence) are the most stable and most abundant stars, they should be favored over Sun-like stars. If biotic evolution in a solar system takes place on a dwarf star, the cosmic nomadic behavior may not be a factor of "The Test" (see On the Origin of the Genes of Viruses - 8 at "III. The Consequences of Premature Biotic Evolution");
d) colonize that habitable planet, and then improve ecocosmological skills as needed;
e) then repeat the entire process ad infinitum;
f) or, experience a morph into another "species" free from that type of solar/planetary cosmic dependence.
(Last updated 7/18/2014)