electric universe plasma cosmology

Actual electric universe observed

What are the potential Peer differences? Superb images of actual plasma cosmology or is this actual image of a white dwarf feeding on material from a larger red giant 650 light years from Earth?

the Mira variable pulses about once every year, and flares up to almost 1,000 times brighter than the sun. As it pulses, it expands and sheds its outer layers into interstellar space…

The Mira variable’s companion in this binary system is a white dwarf. It’s smaller, denser, and much hotter than the Mira variable. It steals stellar material from the Mira star and sucks it in with its gravity. It then sends jets of material out into space.

As if that wasn’t enough for this strange pair, the white dwarf has some fireworks of its own. Sometimes, enough material – mostly hydrogen – from the Mira variable star collects on the surface of the white dwarf, and triggers a thermonuclear nova explosion. The explosion expels more material out into space, adding to the spectacle.
Actual image of a white dwarf feeding on material from a larger red giant 650 light years from Earth | phys.org

electric universe Birkeland currents filaments
observations of R Aquarii, and shows the binary star itself, with the white dwarf feeding on material from the Mira variable, as well as the jets of material spewing from the stellar couple

Potential differences?

Components of flowing charged chemical elements.
95% observable plasma and NASA’s Magnetic Universe.
Ionised gas filaments, plasma jets.
Electrical plasma circuits.
Variable feedback systems.
In the big or small scheme of things 1’s or 0’s, analogue?
Twisting electromagnetic plasmoids.
Birkeland’s scalable plasma sheets and filaments of currents.

electric universe plasma cosmology
R Aquarii is called a symbiotic star system because of their relationship. As the white dwarf draws in material from the Red Giant, it ejects some if it in weird looping patterns

Current diversion, or the growth of current in a unit flux tube jk/B, took place throughout the region studied. This suggests that electron scattering is broadly distributed. No substantial change in jk/B could be detected between the plasma sheet boundary layer and the ionosphere.

Birkeland currents were strongest and exhibited a dawn-dusk asymmetry when the interplanetary magnetic field (IMF) was southward. This asymmetry may be associated with the formation of thin current sheets on the dusk side during disturbed periods.

Even though the east-west magnetic field showed many localized perturbations associated with individual arcs and adjacent return currents, there was usually a clear region of increasing and a region of decreasing azimuthal magnetic field which were associated with the broad Birkeland current systems. The wave-dominated region poleward of the relatively steady arcs is likely to connect to the plasma sheet boundary layer (PSBL)
Birkeland currents in the plasma sheet (pdf)