Local Dwarf Stars
A Brief Introduction to the 5 Dwarf Stars of our Sol-system
"In the last 25 years, Saturn has slowed its rotation from 10 hours and 45.5 minutes (1982) to 10 hours and 39.3 minutes (2004) -- about six minutes, or an average of 17 seconds per year. This data is based not on the rotation of its cloud cover, but on the rotation of its magnetic field. This is an astoundingly large amount, and difficult for astrophysicists to comprehend and explain." #(Cook, Appendix B n4)
The current orbital inclinations of the outer [dwarf stars Saturn, Uranus and Neptune] matches the expected vertical separations of the planets in c. -3147. #(Cook, Chapter 2) -- In fact, this may be the only way to make concrete scientific sense out of the current orbital inclinations of, not only the outer planets, but every heavenly body in our current Sol-system -- including our own planet Earth.
Under duress of the intense electrical stresses of the interplanetary encounter of c. -3147, not only Jupiter but all of the displaced dwarf stars would have begun rotating around their axes much faster than previously. [All] 4 presently exhibit rotational speeds far out of proportion to their sizes.
Thus, the orbital momentum of Jupiter and Saturn slowed momentarily, lurching sunward under duress of excessive torquing, before being ejected to (visually receding) trajectories to new orbits beyond the bounds of the 'asteroid belt' which had formerly encompassed their circuitous path around Sol. This was also more or less the same fate as befell the other 2 dwarf stars in the Polar Stack, Neptune and Uranus, subjected to an attractive force in a direction above the tangent of their orbits. After the conjoined plasmasphere collapsed into discreet plasmaspheres for all, they all would gyroscopically "coast" (like spinning tops) into the 'outer darkness.' adjusting their ultimate orbit to the speed of their new axial periodicity and forward momentum.
This is because the forward orbital speed of any satellite (whether star or planet or moon) determines the radius of the orbit. A slower orbital momentum results in a wider orbit around a primary; a faster orbital momentum results in a closer orbit around a primary. #(Cook, Appendix B) This is also the basis of Kepler's 3rd Law, from which the orbital periodicity of any satellite can be found -- (orbital period)^2 = (orbital radius)^3.