A Peer at our plasma Galaxy shape?

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.

Observations of γ-rays have revealed two huge structures known as Fermi bubbles located above and below the Galactic plane. These bubbles are filled with highly energetic particles moving at close to the speed of light, which were released from the Galactic Centre a few million years ago. Writing in Nature, Ponti report X-ray observations that reveal chimney-like structures connecting the region around the Galactic Centre to the Fermi bubbles.
X-ray chimneys in the Galactic Centre | Nature

Is this a reflection of what is also observed in the universe, not just what is most beautiful mathematically.

Plasma Milky Way galaxy and cosmology. Are those bi lobed Fermi bubble plasmoids the central bulges seen in spiral galaxies and perhaps other variations?

X-ray chimneys

Previous X-ray and radio observations revealed two smaller lobes of outflowing matter, at a scale of about 15 parsecs, located above and below the Galactic plane. The chimney structures connect these lobes to the Fermi bubbles, which start from about 100 parsecs above the Galactic plane and occupy a huge region approaching the size of the Galaxy itself.
X-ray chimneys in the Galactic Centre | Nature

X-ray chimneys

X-ray chimneys

The similarities between the northern and southern chimneys suggest that they have a common origin, most probably connected to the Galactic Centre. The chimneys seem to be well confined in the direction along the Galactic plane and have sharp edges at their vertical extents. Both are filled with a hot plasma (at a temperature of about 8 million kelvin) and have a total luminosity about a million times greater than that of the Sun.
X-ray chimneys in the Galactic Centre | Nature

X-ray chimneys

Universal and scalable plasma structures

These first stars were likely immense, short-lived fireballs, and scientists have assumed that they exploded as similarly spherical supernovae.

But now astronomers at MIT and elsewhere have found that these first stars may have blown apart in a more powerful, asymmetric fashion, spewing forth jets that were violent enough to eject heavy elements into neighboring galaxies.
Explosions of universe's first stars spewed powerful jets | Phys.org

fermi bubbles universe plasma structures

As Electric Universe investigators predicted - the language and now the shape of plasma formations from large to larger are looking and sounding more like EU Theory and Plasma Cosmology.

How can be so confident in this statement...

"This is the first observational evidence that such an asymmetric supernova took place in the early universe," adds MIT postdoc Rana Ezzeddine, the study's lead author. "This changes our understanding of how the first stars exploded."

Frebel and Ezzeddine then contacted their collaborators in Japan, who specialize in developing simulations of supernovae and the secondary stars that form in their aftermath. The researchers ran over 10,000 simulations of supernovae, each with different explosion energies, configurations, and other parameters...

As it turns out, the only simulation that could explain the star's makeup, including its high abundance of zinc, was one of an aspherical, jet-ejecting supernova of a first star.
Explosions of universe's first stars spewed powerful jets | Phys.org

Plasma Cosmology? Electromagnetic Plasma Universe?

The team's results may shift scientists' understanding of reionization, a pivotal period during which the gas in the universe morphed from being completely neutral, to ionized—a state that made it possible for galaxies to take shape.
Explosions of universe's first stars spewed powerful jets | Phys.org

X-Ray Superbubbles in Galaxy NGC 3079

plasma Fermi bubbles galaxy shape

plasma Fermi bubbles galactic shapes

plasma Fermi bubbles galaxies structures

What created these huge galactic superbubbles? Two of these unusual bubbles, each spanning thousands of light-years, were recently discovered near the center of spiral galaxy NGC 3079. The superbubbles, shown in purple on the image right, are so hot they emit X-rays detected by NASA's Earth-orbiting Chandra X-Ray Observatory. Since the bubbles straddle the center of NGC 3079, a leading hypothesis is that they were somehow created by the interaction of the central supermassive black hole with surrounding gas. Alternatively, the superbubbles might have been created primarily by the energetic winds from many young and hot stars near that galaxy's center.

The only similar known phenomenon is the gamma-ray emitting Fermi bubbles emanating from the center of our Milky Way Galaxy, discovered 10 years ago in images taken by NASA's Fermi satellite. Research into the nature of the NGC 3079 superbubbles will surely continue, as well as searches for high-energy superbubbles in other galaxies.
X-Ray Superbubbles in Galaxy NGC 3079 | Astronomy Picture of the Day

Galactic center plasma chimneys

Birkeland's Galaxy? You could name it after any of the plasma pioneers and thinkers.

But what structures, electromagnetic circuits are they all?

X-ray chimneys

X-ray chimneys

Plasmoids, toroidal, z pinch, , double layers, bi-lobed, dipolar, magnetic dipoles, electromagnet homopolar motor, faraday discs etc etc. What scale do you go up or down with plasma energy formations?

Birkeland's (Milky Way) Galaxy

It is based on accepted interpretations of data and models but nebula seem to be formed like this.

The Milky Way a tiny galactic pearl on a string, a knot of plasmoids flowing along in plasma filaments?