I am attempting to create a pair of planets, both capable of harboring life. Which happens to also be quite colossal in design. We are talking about 10.13x the size of Earth.
So the system I am attempting to design would have two planets and three satellites.
Each planet would orbit a singular barycenter, spinning about parallel to one another, while simultaneously being tidal locked to one another so that, in hopes, would mean they have a spot along their respective equators that allow someone to look up and just see the other planet in the sky directly above them.
The question at this point is: does this allow each of these spots to have a day/ecliptic-night/day/night cycle. In which the duration would be something along the lines, for simplicity, 15 hours of night, 4 to 4.5 hours of day, 6-7 hours of said ecliptic night, 4 to 4.5 hours of day again before finally repeating into the night.
Now, each planet would have its own moon, roughly in size to the equivalent the moon is to earth. These two planets would be far enough apart that these moons would never risk smashing into one another while orbiting their respective worlds(?).
The third moon/satellite, being far larger than the other two, would in hopes orbit the barycenter itself, at a distance that allows both planets to see the "moon" during certain parts of their year(?)
The barycenter itself would orbit the system's sun, and I would hope that the fact each planet is revolving around said barycenter along a set tilt, which is revolving around the sun, would allow for seasons to occur in some manner or another(?)