The unending enigmas of the standard model of cosmology.
Recently scientists have discovered a planet-like object about eight times the size of Jupiter locked in orbit around very young star. However, there is a problem. The planet is too far away from the star for the standard model of planetary formation to account for it.
There is no theory for how a true planet can form at 300 AU (astronomical units, with one unit equal to 93 million miles, the mean distance between Earth and the sun). It’s not really a lack of imagination. It’s a lack of physics,” California Institute of Technology astronomer John Johnson told Discovery News.
Damn right it’s a lack of physics. It’s a lack of physics because the scientists are leaving out half of what man knows about the universe, namely electricity, from the equations.
“This is a puzzle right now,” Lafreniere said.
There is only one solution to this problem that agrees with all the known laws of physics and makes rational sense, that solution being an electric solar model of stars. First postulated by Hannes Alfven, a Nobel prize winning plasma physicist, the electric model of stars assumes stars are not self-consuming bodies powered by a nuclear core but are powered externally by galactic streams of charged plasma. Think of plasma as an electrically conductive gas.
Scientists can replicate all the major features of the Sun in a lab using a fairly simple device called a terella. This device works by placing a magnetized sphere in a plasma vacuum. The plasma pinches down on the sphere and it lights up in glow mode discharge, which is what the electric model of the Sun basically says the Sun is. The Sun is nothing more than an electric plasma discharge in a vacuum. The glowing plasma ball in the terella is lit up by a flowing current of electricity flowing through the plasma in the vacuum chamber. A smaller scale example of this are the novelty plasma balls you can find in gift shops.
In an electric model of stars, one of the types of stars that can exist is a cathode discharge star. This is what constitutes a dwarf star. Dwarf stars are nothing more than gas giant planets that are located outside the influence of a primary (anode discharge) star’s heliosphere. If we could take Saturn or Jupiter and place it far enough away from the Sun, its magnetosphere would light up in a glow mode discharge. Because they are so close to the Sun, the Sun is basically hogging all the free electrons in space and sheilding the magnetospheres of the gas giants. So instead of their entire magnetospheres lighting up in a discharge, we only see glowing auroras over the poles. If Jupiter’s magnetosphere were lit up it would appear the size of the full Moon.
Thornhill and Scott comment on the electric model of stars in this video and explain why the electric model provides a superior explanation for what we observe on the Sun:
It is important we understand the electric model of stars in order to properly describe how and why this mystery planet came into existence at its present location.
When scientists try to model dust in space, they find that dust WILL NOT ACCUMULATE INTO PLANETS because turbulence prevents the dust from aggregating. Kilometer sized building blocks or larger are necessary for such “accumulation” models to work based on gravity alone.
Further, most dust in space is not electrically neutral. When dust becomes charged due to its environment, it will act in much the same way a plasma reacts. Industrial cleaning systems often use electricity as a method to ionize dust so it can be sucked up using magnetic fields. Charged bodies in an electric field are strongly influenced by the electromagnetic force rather than gravity.
Given that we know dust in space will not accumulate into planets due to gravity alone, this begs the question of how a planet can form. Obviously we know they can because they exist.
The clear solution to this problem becomes evident once one accepts the electric model of stars. Gas giants are born from primary stars. They are electrically ejected. The Sun is observed to spew tremendous amounts of matter out into space during a cronal mass ejection. These ejections are due to breakdowns or “overloads” in the star’s electrical circuit. If a big enough overload occurs, it will cause the star to fission as the plasma attempts to spread its discharge over a larger surface area.
Since the electric model of stars assumes stars are actually semi-solid bodies, they can eject fully formed gas giant planets in much the same way they blast coronal mass ejections from their surface.
This also explains why we see so many super huge gas giant exo-planets orbiting so closely to their parent star. Standard models of planetary formation say it is impossible for a gas giant to form so close to its parent star because the parent star should have sucked up all the nearby dust and gas during its formation, leaving nothing left for the gas giant to form from.
The electric “birthing” of these planets solves all of these observed oddities in a clear, logical and consistent way. It also solves the problem of why dwarf stars appear to be too cold to host nuclear fusion, yet they are still glowing. Common sense tell us that if its impossible for their to be fusion because the star is too cold, there should be no discharge. In an electric model, the brown dwarf is nothing more than a gas giant recieving its energy from the galaxy instead of from a fusion reaction. Just as the aurora light up in the night sky here on earth.
Planets are born, just like everything else.