Pseudo-shock, its an Electric powered Sun

Disconnected tadpoles or plasmoids? No shock, pseudo or otherwise, these are plasmoid structures helping to power and part of the electromagnetic circuitry of an Electric Sun.

electric universe circuits stars

Astronomers cognitive dissonance calls them disconnected tadpole pseudo-shocks with rarefied tails. Good theories predict.

scientists noticed unique elongated jets emerging from sunspots - cool, magnetically-active regions on the Sun's surface - and rising 3,000 miles up into the inner corona. The jets, with bulky heads and rarefied tails, looked to the scientists like tadpoles swimming up through the Sun's layers...

We were looking for waves and plasma ejecta, but instead, we noticed these dynamical pseudo-shocks, like disconnected plasma jets, that are not like real shocks but highly energetic to fulfill Sun's radiative losses...

The pseudo-shocks have only been observed around the rims of sunspots so far, but scientists expect they'll be found in other highly magnetized regions as well.
Solar tadpole-like jets seen with NASA'S IRIS add new clue to age-old mystery | NASA

why is sun hotter outer atmosphere than surface

Why are the outer atmosphere layers of our plasma star millions of degrees hotter than its surface? Why is this still a mystery after all these years?

electric universe plasma stars

Disconnected from observable reality plasma jets

Pseudo-shock its an Electric plasma Sun: Disconnected tadpoles or plasmoids?

plasma cosmology stars

Scientists have discovered tadpole-shaped jets coming out of regions with intense magnetic fields on the Sun. Unlike those living on Earth, these "tadpoles" - formally called pseudo-shocks - are made entirely of plasma, the electrically conducting material made of charged particles that account for an estimated 99 percent of the observable universe. The discovery adds a new clue to one of the longest-standing mysteries in astrophysics.

For 150 years scientists have been trying to figure out why the wispy upper atmosphere of the Sun—the corona—is over 200 times hotter than the solar surface. This region, which extends millions of miles, somehow becomes superheated and continually releases highly charged particles, which race across the solar system at supersonic speeds.
Solar tadpole-like jets seen with NASA'S IRIS add new clue to age-old mystery | NASA

electric stars

The Sun’s outer corona consists of plasma whose temperature exceeds one million degrees. This extremely hot corona is located only a few hundred kilometres above the solar surface known as the photosphere that maintains its temperature around 6000 degrees. A longstanding problem is the energy source for the corona and a mechanism that deposits this energy and heats the corona to such high temperatures. Despite numerous space and ground-based observations, and extensive theoretical efforts, the problem still remains unsolved.
Discovery of Confined Pseudo-shocks as a New Energy Source for the Heating of Sun’s Corona


Plasma moves in the corona through magnetic loops which may be connected with the flows in and around sunspots... we observed the presence of pseudo-shocks around a sunspot. Unlike shocks, pseudo-shocks exhibit discontinuities only in the mass density.
Confined pseudo-shocks as an energy source for the active solar corona

A day before this announcement astronomers had shockingly revealed more mysterious solar shockwave structures called herringbones, which are plasma instabilities.

Pseudo-shocking debate, is it an Electric Sun?

Anthony Perrat's modern Plasma Cosmology would not have been shocked. Nor would other alternative theories that suggest stars and our Sun our powered externally by electromagnetic energy and transformations around its surface and especially its outer atmospheric layers.

solar plasmoids

In recent years, scientists have largely debated two possible explanations for coronal heating: nanoflares and electromagnetic waves. The nanoflare theory proposes bomb-like explosions, which release energy into the solar atmosphere. Siblings to the larger solar flares, they are expected to occur when magnetic field lines explosively reconnect, releasing a surge of hot, charged particles. An alternative theory suggests a type of electromagnetic wave called Alfvén waves might push charged particles into the atmosphere like an ocean wave pushing a surfer. Scientists now think the corona may be heated by a combination of phenomenon like these, instead of a single one alone.
Solar tadpole-like jets seen with NASA'S IRIS add new clue to age-old mystery | NASA