Thanks for dropping by, Harry, hope you find something to stir the imagination!
That is your basic "plasma ball". Not that the analogy is complete by any means but it does serve a a good starting point. You might find "Study of Bubble Nebula using IUE high resolution Spectra" - Anand M.Y.1, Kagali B.A.1 & Jayant Murthy2 et al interesting as relates the stellar "shells":
I had a look at that, and as with many other bubble studies it seems to show conflicting data with regard to the ages of the 'exploded' star and the shells, based on their measurements of expansion rates. That leads me to believe that they are not seeing what they think they are seeing, and that the shells may be spherical standing wave events that may expand, remain stable, or even contract, depending on the frequency variations or pulses in an incoming birkeland current.
Here is an interesting bubble:
The ionized hydrogen, with atoms violently stripped of their electrons, seems to fill the interior of the superbubble while the neutral hydrogen forms its walls and cap.
Supernovas cited as the cause for everything, but a new energy source could change all that. There are some 'events' out there whos forbidden emission lines suggest a new or unknown source of energy.
If the small size is proved correct, we require an unknown source of energy from a very small volume. Chain reactions of supernovae would barely suffice.
The aetheric magneto-dielectric energies being released in the vicinity of a vacuum spark?
A twisty, kinked rope if ever I saw one.
The first was the quasar 3C 48 in Triangulum, one of the first to be identified as such--as a "quasi-stellar object", a radio source coming from an apparently point source, and yet stronger than any radio emissions previously identified from stars.
The interpretations of some of these objects may change over time, but at present, I'd say the energies required can only lead to one (my
In order to change an existing paradigm you do not struggle to try and change the problematic model. You create a new model and make the old one obsolete. -Buckminster Fuller