I made a new paper on white dwarf stars >
Stellar Metamorphosis: What are White Dwarf Stars? > vixra link > http://vixra.org/pdf/1904.0046v1.pdf
This is en exploratory paper about White Dwarf stars, are we sure we know what they are? The standard astronomy explanation is questioned and replaced with the position of White Dwarf stars in Stellar Metamorphosis. A main characteristic of these stars is changed.
After finishing the paper i thought many more things i could added or said differently*, been researching this for a few months now, but the paper would get too long. I think it is a good first step.
*it is maybe not specifically clear in the paper but it is in there, all stars start as white dwarf stars, this is the birthing process, some are born "normal" (ie main sequence) and some just a bit less massive. The objects are united and no longer really specific classes/types.
I hope people have helpful critique, suggestions and/or questions.
I also posted the EU position on white dwarf stars here > http://www.thunderbolts.info/forum/phpB ... =3&t=17257
-from: https://www.holoscience.com/wp/nasas-dim-view-of-stars/White ‘dwarfs’ are not dwarfs at all. They are faint, not because they are small but because they produce their light in a different mode of plasma discharge from stars like the Sun. The current density scale for white dwarfs is different to that of the main sequence and this is why they are scattered along a lower-luminosity sequence
And Pierre Marie Robitaille has his own model/ideas, but also that the stars are not the size of Earth and not made of super(hyper) dense matter. He says stars are condensed matter at the surface and the structure of the surface determines the light output (Sirius B has a structure that shines mostly in x-ray instead of visible) according to PMR.
Are there more alternative models?
And as said > I hope people have helpful critique, suggestions and/or questions about my paper... i had a standard astronomy pundit on my hands that did not even know how z-pinches work, probably because he never really studied it.