Birkeland currents

Still black, still holes?

black holes Hourglass Nebula

How can black holes emit more molecular plasma material than gravity attracting in? Why are active centres a power active white? Are black holes torus shaped electromagnetic plasmoids, similar in shape to the Hourglass Nebula? There was a time when the Universe could only possibly but incredibly unlikely have only 1 black hole. People were terrified into believing and funding research but in the safe actual knowledge that nothing as silly could exist in what was a wondrous but still natural universe.

Dusty plasma cosmology: Birkeland star filaments

Dusty plasma cosmology Birkeland filaments

As predicted by plasma based cosmologies the electric stars are powered externally by electromagnetic filaments (Birkeland currents). Astronomers have discovered a vast structure in our galaxy, made up of many interconnected “nurseries” where stars are born. The long, thin filament of gas is a whopping 9,000 light-years long and 400 light-years wide. What we’ve observed …

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A Peer at our plasma Galaxy shape?

X-ray chimneys

Our Galactic Center’s plasma chimneys, double lobed Fermi bubbles, or a plasma Peer review at a quite possible Milky Way galaxy shape and universal plasma structures? X-ray observations of the Galactic Centre have uncovered chimney-like structures filled with hot plasma. The discovery might reveal how energy is transported from this central region to far-off locations. …

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Electromagnetic Galaxy and Universe

electromagnetic universe dusty plasma

Cigar Galaxy’s electrically charged dusty plasma current flowing through aligned magnetic fields. NASA suggests it is also a Magnetic Universe. Combined with observable 99% plasma mass in universe and you could also have an Electromagnetic Universe. All physical forces electrical in nature? the galactic wind flowing from the center of the Cigar Galaxy (M82) is …

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Polar hot spots are caused by Birkeland currents

The now accepted theory of sun-Earth Birkeland currents, what astro-physicists call magnetic ropes or flux ropes,[1] provides a mechanism to explain polar hot spots on planets throughout the solar system. CHANDRA x-ray data of Jupiter from 2000,[2] the Cassini image of Titan in infrared from 2009,[3] and Keck Observatory’s temperature data from Saturn in 2004,[4] …

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