Mankind is not oriented with how fast objects can travel in space. They are held to the concept of speed on the surface of Earth, where friction is a factor. When traveling on the surface, there is drag from the atmosphere or from water, so there is a finite speed attainable. When leaving the surface, an object is fighting gravity, a struggle. And when trying to get to Mars or the other planets, for a peek, a probe is propelled by jets and a limited amount of fuel, so does not attain speed. But in all these cases there is either:
Mankind sees the planets floating about in their orbits and think this the speed that planets attain. But space does not offer
friction or drag, so this element is utterly missing. And when there are large objects gravitationally attracted to each other,
no jets or fuel supplies need be a limiting factor. Thus, when approaching the Sun, in a direct line that has not had the
Repulsion Force invoked as yet, Planet X has no brakes. How fast is fast? During the passage, it has not achieved the
maximum speed that such a traveling world might. It has just started to step on the gas.
Planet X likewise escapes the Sun's gravity to overshoot the solar system to the point of turnaround and return not by great speed, as in what is termed Escape Velocity, but because of the Repulsion Force. The Replusion Force comes into place during the approach when Planet X turns to upsweep through the solar system. It is dropping now from 11 degrees to 32 degrees to avoid the outer planets, and this is to some degree a Repulsion Force event. But this interchange with the Sun does not occur until it reaches Saturn's orbit, and really charges through. At that time, it is in a straight line through the solar system, this path chosen as a compromise between the atraction and repulsion, essentially. So one could say during the 3 month dash through the solar system that Repulsion Force with the Sun is in play. This does not slow the passage, but hurries it past.
Strong effects of Planet X are felt for some decades prior to the passage, reaching an extreme point at passage, and remain troubling during the turnaround and return, and then dimminish. The Jewish Exodus described a 7 year period of weather and crop problems, and this is now. Then the passage. Then there is a 7 year turnaround and return. Then another 7 years as the planet is outbound. In all of this, humans have a rough estimate of the attraction force of gravity, but don't deal with speed. This is where the concept is new to mankind. Unless this Repulsion Force, which has been proven to exist with the Moon, on sci.astro debates, is taken into consideration, it boggles mankind. But if this is considered, our description makes sense. We would suggest that those who find this a puzzling spend less time trying to reconcile mankinds theories of how things work and more time applying them to the Moon issue, which gets evaded. Once they have faced the fact that the Moon is too large, and moving too slowly, to be up there per Newton, then they will have cleared their minds for some real thinking.