The Sun with its planets could never have been created as a single star!
Quote from the book "I, You, and All of Us" (p. 32)
It is about the formation of the Solar System. We will skip all ancient descriptions of this process and start immediately with the version accepted by all scientists today. According to this version, the Sun was formed from a cosmic cloud of cosmic dust and gas. Such a cloud typically has the shape of a disc, similar to the discus of a disc thrower. This shape is the result of the disc's own rotation, which in turn is said to be typical of all free-floating cosmic objects. Every rotating, free-floating cloud has a point at its centre, which we call the centre of rotation. The whole mass of the disc rotates around this point (more precisely, around an axis that passes through this point). And now it gets exciting. Now a physical attracting force of gravity, defined in the seventeenth century by Isaac Newton, comes into play. The individual dust and gas "particles" use this force to pull the others towards them. But since most of the "particles" are distributed around the centre of rotation (and not, for example, around a point at the edge of the disc), the whole mass of the cloud will gradually concentrate around the centre of rotation. Mind you, the whole mass of the original cosmic cloud. There is no mass left from which any other objects (such as planets or moons) could form. The mass at the centre of the disc becomes so concentrated that at some point a nuclear reaction ignites at the centre. A star is born. This, and no other, is how our Sun should have been born as a single star. Left under the carpet, however, is the silly question: where does the mass of today's planets and moons that we know orbit the Sun come from? No matter what you find as an answer to this question in the texts of traditional science, it cannot agree with Newton's law of gravitation. A single star cannot have planets. Full stop. Stupid for all traditionalists, but true.
Unified Science tells a different story about the formation of the Solar System. Our Sun was not born as a single star. It had a companion from the beginning, the remnants of which can still be seen in our Solar System today and still influence the evolution of life on Earth. I call this companion of the primordial Sun the Andrea-star. One could romantically say that the Andrea-star sacrificed its life to make the evolution of life on Earth possible... In fact, in the greatest cosmic catastrophe (stage 9) our Solar System had ever experienced, the Andrea-star was dismembered. However, it formed the present Solar System from its remnants, together with the correspondingly diminished Sun. Its former core is today's Jupiter. Saturn is the remnant of the Andrea-star's attacker. However, most of the former mass of Andrea-star still accompanies the Sun along the so-called Kuiper's Belt as its Dark Companion.