Pluto Is Not a Planet, but a Moon of Neptune

60 years ago, at 1947, the late Mohammed Ali Hassan Al-Hilly, said in his book: (The Universe and the Quran), that Pluto is not a planet but a moon of Neptune. Although the man was not an Astronomer, and even he did not graduate at any school, not even any primary school, but he was given wisdom from God –be glorified.
I have translated this book and put it at the website:

He said: " Astronomers, however, think that Pluto is a planet, but I say it is merely a moon of Neptune, and actually it is not a planet. "

The mistake of Astronomers about Pluto

"Question: Astronomers say that Pluto revolves around the sun opposite to the direction of the revolution of the other planets; is this true ?
Answer: I say that if Pluto was one of the planets, then it should be the biggest of the planets in size; because it is the farthest in distance from the sun than the rest of the planets, and it must revolve around the sun exactly like the revolution of the rest of the planets from right to left, then how could it happen that the revolution of Pluto is in the opposite direction ?

This is an obvious mistake; for the revolution of the planets around the sun is the result of the rotation of the sun around itself; so that it pulls the planets with it by the effect of its gravitation, then how is Pluto different from the rest of the planets ?

Moreover, if the size of Pluto is equal to half that of the Earth, then it is one of the satellites which belong to the planets. If it was one of the planets, then its position would be between Mercury and Venus; because it is bigger than the first and smaller than the second, so how it can be one of the planets while it is the farthest from the sun, and moreover its size is half the size of the Earth ?

As regards to its revolution, [Pluto] revolves around Neptune just like how does our Moon revolve around Earth. And because the rotation of Earth around its axis is quicker than the revolution of Moon around it, we see the Moon revolving from left to right, and as such is Pluto seen by astronomers, but the truth is opposite of that.

In summary:
1. If Pluto is a planet, it should be the largest planet, because it is the farthest from the sun. (but it is relatively small: it is bigger than Mercury and smaller than Venus.)
2. If Pluto is a planet, it should rotate in the same direction of the rotation of the sun around its axis, which is the same direction of revolution of the rest of the planets around the sun: from right to left. (but Pluto revolves in the opposite direction.)
3. Its orbit around the sun is fluctuant: i.e. one time it is nearer than Neptune to the sun, and another time it is farther than Neptune (this confirms that it revolves around Neptune so that one time it will be nearer and another time it is farther from the sun than Neptune is.
I like to add some explanations:

I know they say Pluto is a dwarf planet, and moves around the Sun, not around Neptune!
But such objects as Pluto and Neptune are very distant, and many Astronomers only postulate about their various aspects, and many of their natural features are ambiguous.

When the late interpreter of the Quran and the Bible said 60 years ago in his book "The Universe and the Quran" that Pluto is not a planet, but a moon of Neptune; then we cannot say this is wrong because it is opposite to some present theories; because these are only theories, and they keep up saying it is most likely and most probably so and so.
See e.g. what they proclaim: "The individual masses of Pluto and Charon are difficult to determine -- they're so small and far away that even HST has difficulty"

I know that they say Pluto is a dwarf planet, and that it rotates around the Sun; but mostly this is wrong. All the findings and observations confirm and can easily be understood if it is a moon of Neptune rather than it is itself a planet:
• Wherever Neptune goes, Pluto is with it; keeping some distance from Neptune. (like our Moon and Earth.) ; i.e. Neptune rotates around the Sun carrying its moon (: Pluto) with it; just like our Moon going around the Sun, but of course carried by the Earth, around which it rotates.
• Pluto rotates in the opposite direction from most of the other planets.
• The orbits of Neptune and Pluto intercross, but of course they do not collide (like our Moon and Earth.)
• Pluto's orbit is highly eccentric. At times it is closer to the Sun than Neptune (as it was from January 1979 thru February 11 1999). Pluto rotates in the opposite direction from most of the other planets.

Our Moon also will sometimes be nearer to Sun than Earth (and during the sun eclipse it hiders the direct light from reaching us on Earth) and other times it is farther.
• Moreover, concerning its supposed to be moon: Charon; how can a planet have a moon similar to, or about, it in mass? It is more logical that they are two moons of Neptune rather than Charon being a moon of Pluto.
• Synchronous movement of Pluto: " Pluto and Charon are also unique in that not only does Charon rotate synchronously but Pluto does, too: they both keep the same face toward one another."
This, most probably, seems as if both Pluto and Charon are two moons of Neptune; both rotate around Neptune: in the same way as our Moon rotates around Earth.
• " It was therefore possible to observe many transits of Pluto over Charon and vice versa." This transit of each other occurs so frequently as do they rotate around Neptune.
This confirms the idea that both of them are some of the moons of Neptune.
• Renu Malhotra, in her book "Pluto and Charon" (University of Arizona Press, 1997) showed 3 graphs which we can interpret that Pluto is a moon of Neptune rather than being a planet:
"Pluto's Orbit

Viewgraph #1
From a bird's eye view of the ecliptic, it is clear that Pluto's orbit is more eccentric than any other planet's. Pluto's orbit appears to intersect Neptune's, and for a period of about 20 years Pluto is slightly closer to the sun than Neptune. The next viewgraph shows that the apparent intersection of orbits is an illusion.

Viewgraph #2
Here we see the z-component of each planet's position plotted against the simultaneous distance from the sun. Most planets only make small excursions in the vertical and radial directions, but Pluto executes a large, tear-shaped figure. This vertical projection shows that Pluto is far from being Neptune-crosser.

Viewgraph #3
Pluto and Neptune are in a well-known 3:2 resonance which prevents their collision or even any close approaches, regardless of their separation in the z-dimension. This figure shows the orbits of the four giant planets and Pluto in a reference frame rotating synchronously with Neptune's mean motion. The minimum Pluto-Neptune separation is 17 AU, compared to the minimum Pluto-Uranus separation of 11 AU. The libration of Pluto's orbit is due to an exchange of angular momentum with Neptune. When Pluto is "catching up" to Neptune, it gains angular momentum at Neptune's expense. Pluto moves into a higher orbit, but falls behind Neptune, since higher orbits have slower tangential velocities. Thousands of years later, as Neptune seems poised to overtake Pluto, the opposite exchange takes place. Pluto loses angular momentum, falling to a lower - but faster - heliocentric orbit."
All the above graphs and findings can easily be interpreted if we consider Pluto as a moon of Neptune rather than itself a planet.