I learned in this thread:the-news-stand/forever-evil-fuck-chap-spoilers-t96882.html
That in Forever Evil #1 Ultraman moved the Moon so that it would permanently eclipse the Sun. The problem is that the Moon orbits around the Earth and the Earth orbits around the Sun, making simply moving the Moon and leaving it to permanently eclipse the Earth an impossibility.
For me, this is a point where my ability to continue my suspension of disbelief stops. This also wouldn't be the first time for me that I couldn't get past something like this. I remember a number of years ago in Thunderbolts, the team got back to Earth from Counter Earth by launching themselves into space and floating out there in Earth and Counter Earth's line of orbit until Earth caught up to them. The problem of course is that they would be defying gravity itself. In reality they wouldn't float while the Earth caught up to them, they would go into orbit around the Sun, moving at the same speed as Earth and Counter Earth and remaining at the same distance from both planets.
It's funny because I can read stories in which ships travel faster than light with no time dilation. I can read stories in which characters wear costumes made out of unstable molecules. I can read pulp based stories featuring mad scientists and mad science that's absolutely impossible. I can read all of this with my suspension of disbelief intact, but throw in a mistake in orbital physics, like in those two stories, and my brain reacts with, "whoa, hold on there, that's too far."
Has anybody else discovered a point where they have a breaking point when it comes to comic book science?