Mysterious Glowing Spiral Sighted in a Remote Star System

The Daily Galaxy reports:

None of the world’s experts no  what the strange spiral structure on the left is. Why the spiral glows is itself a mystery, with a leading hypothesis being illumination by light reflected from nearby stars.

I’ll wager a guess.

It is a brown dwarf planet.  It is a gas giant, just like Saturn.  It is orbiting the bright star in the picture, inside of the star’s heliosphere, which is why it is not glowing itself.  It is instead reflecting the light off of the nearby star.

Plasma cosmology states that all star systems are powered externally by currents of electricity flowing through the interstellar plasma medium.  We know these currents must exist because our radio telescopes can detect the magnetic currents that accompany them.

Here’s a great ebook that lays out why our notions of stellar distances are wrong, and here are some great papers that lay out why our notions of stars themselves are wrong.

Dr. Donald Scott gives a presentation on plasma cosmology at the NASA Goddard Space Center:

For a layman’s tutorial on plasma cosmology, watch this video.




  • dude, galaxies are solar systems? the sun is 3.5 times more dense than the earth? doesn’t the radius and speed of the orbit of the earth define its mass relative to the sun and vise versa?