More big picture ideas

Richard Hollesays:

I am of the opinion that the process is an ongoing long fizz not a big bang. Where matter accumulates, it is drawn gravitationally into stellar growth with attendant planets, all suspended on the magnetic forces balancing between the gravitational attractions, whether as Miles suggests by electromagnetic repulsion, or just by virtue of the clumping of magnetic conduction thru the magnetically permeable materials, and homopolar generator driven effects of the spin orbit coupling between bodies as they share the greater flux of the Galactic magnet fields, they are suspended on.

The homopolar effects pull positive ions onto the ecliptic, galactic, equatorial planes and negative charges are pushed to the edge of the heliopause, by solar wind effects, and out to the edges of galaxies, and above the plane of the galaxies to form globular clusters in areas of magnetic vortices, once the main spiral arms are formed.

When matter is converted to energy and radiated away at close to or at the speed of light, it continues away from the source until the effects of crossing many static fields surrounding stellar bodies many light years away it condenses back to matter and starts the process of accumulations in that area. So in dense areas it fizzes off or boils away into energy, and condenses in areas of lower radational pressures.

There are no black holes only dense matter accumulations that end up radiating at near dc / standing magnetic fields, generating quasars and other focused radio/ particle beam based events to dissipate the matter away into the lower density surroundings.

I see the local galactic magnet fields interacting into the sun’s heliopause to steer the movement and interactions of the planets and sun around the SSB which others have hinted is the center of the magnetic flux focus which all bodies are suspended upon, and the sun is just another responder to the changes in local magnetic density that drives the system interactions. At this point in time the solar system is not being crowded by other stellar bodies so the climate is kind of stable.

The magnetic poles of the sun IMHO are being pulled out of alignment with the rotational axis of the sun by the interactions of the density, gravity, and magnetic fluxes generated by the local spiral arm the solar system is passing through. By the solar system moving around in the milky way it would seem to me the solar system is a product of a long ago inclusion of a smaller cloud into the galactic mix, and is still “finding a stable neighbor hood to settle into”.

The static charge due to the free electrons that are moved to the outer edges of the heliopause cause the stars moving about to repel each other preventing collisions, for the most part. The balance between the magnetic effects and the flowing ions in the solar wind is seeking to keep all of the local galactic fluxes in balance and the planets are along for the ride, responding to the incoming changes in the forward speed shifts and the angular dodges imparted long term needed to miss other stars.

I think the tilt of the solar magnetic fields off of the rotational axis is driving the declinational movements of the Moon around the Earth moon barycenter, and the resultant declinational tides interacting with the magnet effects of the outer planet orbital dynamics gives rise to the 18.6 year changes and the inner planet harmonics produce the 6 year progression of the nodes, and the 17.95 year Saros cycle as a result. When the sun comes out of the spiral arm it will align with the galactic magnetic fields again and the axis of rotation and magnetic poles of the sun will realign again.

When the declinational component of the lunar orbital dynamics, is thus no longer driven, the moons orbit will cease moving N/S on the ecliptic plane and the lunar declinational tides will always be in synch with the solar tides so the patterns of large scale blocking highs will be constant as the steady synchronization of the two effects will drive a constant la nina effect and drive lots of equatorial moisture into the mid-latitudes continually which results in ice ages, until we cross another spiral arm.

Just my 2 cents.

Filed under: In other online forums,Long-term Lunar Effects,Natural Processes,Supporting Research — by Richard Holle @ 3:57 am on August 9, 2011

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