It has been brought to my attention that the country of Sweden has attempted to create a scale replica of our solar system within its borders. They've got the sun represented by the Ericsson Globe (pictured above) in Stockholm, with the planet of Mercury—a 25-centimeter bronze sphere—located 2900 meters away (whatever a meter is), Venus a little further out, Earth, Mars, and so on.

VERY CLEVER, SWEDEN. However, I call shenanigans.

To wit, a few problems:

1. You have included Pluto in your little science fair project, represented by a 12 cm ball located in far northern Sweden near the Dellen Lakes. I don't know if you REMEMBER, Sweden, but the rest of the world all decided that Pluto is no longer a planet. So, NOPE.

2. You have included replicas of some other supposed celestial bodies in this model, bearing names like Sedna, Ixion, and Eris. COME ON, Sweden, you clearly made these planets up. No one has EVER heard of these things before. And the inclusion of an asteroid called "Saltis"? Baloney.

3. News flash, Sweden! While you decided to include a bunch of made-up planets, you neglected to include Tyche—the newest member of our solar system, a gigantic planet four times the size of Jupiter. What's more, if Tyche was to be included in your dopey little planet parade, it would have to be located 114,000 kilometers away from your fake sun. That's well outside the borders of your country, Sweden. So suck it.

4. Take a good, long look at the picture above, at your so-called "model" of the sun. Notice anything, Sweden? That's right: Unlike the actual sun, it is NOT ON FIRE.

4. Also, Sweden, I don't know if you are aware of this, but all the planets ROTATE. Your fake little planets just sit there not moving. NICE TRY.

In summation: Sweden? BUSTED.