Go With the Flow

The Sun’s quiet chromosphere. Image by Stuart Green.

August 27, 2020

Electric Universe advocate, Wal Thornhill, states that stars reside within plasma sheaths perhaps as great as a light-day in extent.

“The Sun’s plasma sheath, or ‘heliosphere’ is about 100 times more distant than the Earth is from the Sun. To give an idea of the immensity of the heliosphere, all of the stars in the Milky Way could fit inside a sphere encompassed by the orbit of Pluto. The Sun’s heliosphere could accommodate the stars from 8 Milky Ways! It is clear from the behavior of its relatively cool photosphere that the Sun is an anode, or positively charged electrode, in a galactic discharge.”

As retired Professor of Electrical Engineering, Dr. Donald Scott describes, the Sun is controlled electronically via a transistor-like effect. This explains several phenomena not included in thermonuclear theory:

1. Why coronal hotspots appear in the lower corona above sunspots.
2. Why the corona changes shape from times of active to quiet Sun.
3. The solar wind’s flow rate depends on the voltage (energy) rise from the Sun’s interior up to the photospheric tufts.
4. The initial velocity (and temperature) of the solar wind ions depends on the voltage (energy) drop from the tufts down to the lower corona.
5. That transistor action can cut off the solar wind flow.

The stars receive their power from outside, not inside. Any nuclear reactions are taking place on the surface of the Sun and not in its core. The solar wind is an electric current connecting the Sun with its family of planets and with its galactic clan, so the 90-year-old theory of fusion firing the solar furnace needs to be reexamined.

The Sun produces heat and light enough to sustain life on our planet at a mean distance of 149,476,000 kilometers. According to spectrographic analysis, the Sun is composed primarily of hydrogen gas (71%), with 27% helium and the remainder thought to be minute percentages of oxygen, nitrogen, sulfur, carbon, and six other elements. Although every element on Earth can be seen in a spectrogram of the Sun, those 12 make up 99.9% of its mass.

The Sun is 1,390,000 kilometers in diameter, with a mass approximation of 1.98 X 10^30 kilograms, although that figure is speculative. The temperature measured at its surface is 5575 Celsius. As standard models suggest, the Sun must generate outward radiation pressure or gravity would compress it into a relatively tiny ball. The theory states that an energy source must exist inside the Sun, acting as a counter force to gravitational contraction.

The thermonuclear Sun came about because it seemed to Sir Arthur Eddington that only nuclear fusion could produce radiative energy sufficient to prevent the Sun from collapsing “under its own weight”. Since the processes by which scientists describe those fusion reactions were not mathematically modeled until years after Eddington’s theory, it was more a statement of faith at the time than it was a result of experimental research.

Supposedly, when the Sun condensed out of the nebular cloud that was its nursery, the gases were compressed by gravity without losing much heat to space so that the core could reach a temperature greater than 10 million Celsius. At that temperature, hydrogen atoms are thought to be disrupted into individual protons and electrons, leaving the protons free to collide with one another. It is these initial proton collisions, it is said, that are the first step in thermonuclear reactions.

Consensus thought does not accept Electric Universe theory. The Sun’s electric double layer isolates it from charged particles traveling through the Galaxy, suggesting that the Sun experiences charge/discharge phenomena inside its heliosphere. Therefore, it is the Sun’s capacitive, resistive and inductive aspects that drive its activity.

An electric Sun means that electric discharges penetrate its photosphere, allowing electric charge to flow into its depths. It is electromagnetic flux tubes, rather than acoustical wave-guides, that expose the Sun’s cooler interior. Those flux tubes connect the Sun’s electromagnetic environment with other nearby charged bodies: planets, moons, comets, etc. Electric fields in space accelerate charged solar particles, creating coherent electric networks that flow through the Solar System.

Stephen Smith

The Thunderbolts Picture of the Day is generously supported by the Mainwaring Archive Foundation.

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