plasma cosmology common envelope

Could we live and fit in the Common plasma Envelope of binary stars?

Today’s astronomers suggest the possibility of hospitable regions around bizarre binary companions such as white dwarf star WD 1856+534 with red giant gas planets. How is there enough energy for models to create the possibility of life without a nice bit of Solar energy?

Even a brown dwarf, who somehow failed to make it as a proper star, the shame, can happily wander through interstellar space, having nothing to do with that nasty Gravity, just minding its own solar system business in rocky planets. Scientists propose habitable zones located near the photosphere of a plasma common envelope and/or the electromagnetic layers of strange Suns.

common envelope evolution Saturn configuration

… have discovered a Jupiter-sized planet orbiting at breakneck speed around a distant white dwarf star.

The system, about 80 light years away, violates all common conventions about stars and planets. The massive planet looms over its tiny star, which it circles every 34 hours thanks to an incredibly close orbit.

That confirmation highlights the diverse ways stellar systems can evolve and may give a glimpse at our own solar system’s fate. Such a white dwarf system could even provide a rare habitable arrangement for life to arise in the light of a dying star.
Research reveals an enormous planet quickly orbiting a tiny, dying star | Phys.org

A Brown dwarf has a suggested photosphere maximum of 2200 Kelvin (1972 Celsius) with minimum 750 Kelvin (477 Celsius). Our Sun’s proposed photosphere layer has an effective temperature of 5777 Kelvin (5504 Celsius). A white dwarf’s calculated low around 4000 Kelvin (3727 Celsius).

This planet is a gas giant and therefore not able to sustain life. But its existence suggests that smaller rocky planets, which could sustain life, could also exist in the habitable zones of white dwarfs.

We know now that giant planets can exist around white dwarfs, and evidence stretches back over 100 years showing rocky material polluting light from white dwarfs. There are certainly small rocks in white dwarf systems, MacDonald said. It’s a logical leap to imagine a rocky planet like the Earth orbiting a white dwarf.
Can life survive a star’s death? Webb telescope can reveal the answer | Phys.org

Science models of binaries cosmology has them naturally creating and sharing in the evolution of their common electromagnetic forces and dusty plasmas.

rogue planets and their binary companions common envelope

In astronomy, a common envelope (CE) is gas that contains a binary star system. The gas does not rotate at the same rate as the embedded binary system. A system with such a configuration is said to be in a common envelope phase or undergoing common envelope evolution.

The photosphere of the common envelope should be relatively cool – at about 5,000 K – emitting a red spectrum. However its large size should lead to a large luminosity – on the order of that of a red supergiant.
Observational manifestations – Common envelope | Wikipedia

Solaria Binaria by Alfred de Grazia and Earl R Milton, published in 1984, suggested that star systems would be binaries and that our own younger star (proto-Sun) was originally part of a binary pair and different planetary configurations.

common envelope evolution Aldred de Grazia

The Solar System As A Binary: Contrary to the hypothesis that the Solar System was born as and has evolved as a single star system, it is here claimed that the Solar System was and is a binary system.

The binary system was formed when the primitive Sun fissioned. Several planets were generated in the neck of the fissioning pair and co-revolved about the Sun synchronously with the companion. The remaining planets were generated, one or more at a time, in several episodes, as the companion became unstable because of a changing galactic environment.
Solaria Binaria – The Solar System As A Binary (link to PDF) | Alfred de Grazia and Earl R Milton

Grazia and Milton proposed a plasma cosmology model of planets including Earth, within a shared plasma plenum and sac of our proto-Sun’s solar system.

plasma cosmology common envelope

While white dwarfs no longer conduct nuclear fusion, they still release light and heat as they cool down. It’s possible that a planet close enough to such a dying star would find itself in the habitable zone, the region near a star where liquid water can exist, presumed to be required for life to arise and survive.

I think the most exciting part of this work is what it means for both habitability in general – can there be hospitable regions in these dead solar systems, says Vanderburg.
Research reveals an enormous planet quickly orbiting a tiny, dying star | Phys.org

dusty plasma common envelope Saturn myth

The Sac And Its Plenum: The original Super Sun, prior to its nova, was accumulating electrons from the Galaxy consistent with the demands of the environment through which it was passing. As we have explained earlier, the Super Sun became too electro-negative and expelled material violently into its surrounding space. This material could not escape; its expulsion was opposed both by the post-nova Sun and by the Galaxy.

It thus formed and filled a sac surrounding the newly created Solaria Binaria. In the sac was the whole system of Solaria Binaria; the Sun, Super Uranus, the primitive planets, and the plenum (of gases and solids) of solar origin that nurtured the planets.

As the binary widens, the sac becomes conical in shape, narrowing from the size of the Sun at one end to about the size of Super Uranus at the other … Viewed from the outside the ancient plenum would have been opaque to light.
The Sac And Its Plenum – Solaria Binaria | Alfred de Grazia (PDF)

No flowers growing today with delicate green petals?

Today’s plants seem to love red wavelengths. Why do we have miniflora and megaflora in our fossil records?

The visible radiation emitted by white dwarfs varies over a wide color range, from the blue-white color of an O-type main sequence star to the red of an M-type red dwarf. White dwarf effective surface temperatures extend from over 150,000 K to barely under 4,000 K
Radiation and cooling – White dwarf | Wikipedia

Nights in white Saturn?

If we removed our gas giant planets of Saturn and Jupiter, then transported them into a distant solar system and afterwards observed them from Earth, they could be interpreted as failed but still cool in the eyes of everyone else, dwarf stars.

A brown dwarf is a type of substellar object that has a mass between those of the heaviest gas giant planets and the least massive stars, i.e. about 13 to 75–80 times that of Jupiter. Below this range are the sub-brown dwarfs (sometimes referred to as rogue planets), and above it are the red dwarfs. Brown dwarfs may be fully convective, with no layers or chemical differentiation by depth. Typical atmospheres of known brown dwarfs range in temperature from 2200 down to 750 K.

Observations of known brown dwarf candidates have revealed a pattern of brightening and dimming of infrared emissions that suggests relatively cool, opaque cloud patterns obscuring a hot interior that is stirred by extreme winds. The weather on such bodies is thought to be extremely violent, comparable to but far exceeding Jupiter’s famous storms.
Spectral and atmospheric properties of brown dwarfs | Wikipedia



Another plasma created, shared, evolved and then ejection based cosmology is the Thunderbolts Saturn Myth and polar configurations.

By the Talbott / Thornhill model, Earth would have existed within the glow level plasma discharge (the coronal envelope) of Saturn before the intersection with the Solar System, and within the memory of mankind. This condition would have provided an amount of light which did not vary from day to night. The stars and other planets might not have been visible, and perhaps not even Saturn would have been seen – just the waters above.

Then, as Thornhill would suggest, on approaching the Solar System from deep space, and finding itself in a space dominated by the electric field of the Sun, Saturn would shrink its discharge envelope until Mercury, Mars, and Earth were located outside the sphere of visible discharge. On approaching the Sun, Saturn would become visible in the waters above as a giant globe hovering in the sky at the North Pole.
The Talbott / Thornhill model | Jno Cook – Saturnian Cosmology

David Talbott and Wallace Thornhill suggest our not so ancient ancestors basked in the glory of the common Saturn envelope. We they got ejected from the wonderful Garden Of Eden, no longer able to enjoy the fruits of the lack of labour needed to live in the Saturnian Golden Age.

A common envelope is formed in a binary star system when the orbital separation decreases rapidly or one of the stars expands rapidly.

In some case the receiving star is unable to accept all material, which leads to the formation of a common envelope engulfing the companion star.
Formation – Common envelope | Wikipedia

Our worldwide ancestor’s myths are suggested as recording we bathed in the original Sun God’s purple dawn light. Were humans witness to some of these events as recorded in folklore, petroglyphs, geoglyphs etc?

Dumb-head or Dumb-bell motion of solar binaries?

Most of the Peer Reviewed theories and accepted models including the Nice Model would have been scientific heresy in 1990’s, let alone oustracisation in 1970’s.

Alfred de Grazia and Earl R Milton

The currently accepted cosmogony of the Sun and the planets is dominated by concepts of gravitation, great stretches of time, and the stability of stellar and Solar System motions. In this cosmogony one looks backward and forward in time, confident that the world has been and will be found in place under known conditions.

One assumes the order of things in accord with a three-hundred-year-old theory backed up by centuries of systematic observations. Occasionally, but nowadays with increasing frequency, new scientific discoveries are ‘surprising’ or anomalous, within the frame of the cosmogony.

For instance, devastation has been wide-spread both on the Earth and on the other planets whose surface details are visible. Because theories had not predicted such instability, these disruptive events are insistently termed episodic and localized, and relegated to remote times. As will be shown, the prevailing cosmogony of science cannot cope with increasing numbers of surprising and anomalous observations.

Sooner or later an alternative cosmogonical theory is invited. The mutating evidence suggests that a cosmogony can be constructed which does not require along time to evolve our habitable world, within which major readjustments of the planetary orbits and environments are possible, and which redefines the set of forces that bring about change.
Solaria Binaria – The Solar System As A Binary (link to PDF) | Alfred de Grazia and Earl R Milton

You can read this book in PDF for free on Alfred de Grazia’s Quantavolution website, where most of his books are available.