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The Accretion Theory.
The accretion theory happens as a cloud of gaseous material and dust contracts under the extreme forces of gravity. Spinning mass forms a disc, probably with a bulge at the centre where a warm protostar undertakes a gestation period. And then eventually the central region of this locality collapses under the hostile force of gravity, and allows the centre to continuously heat, as the ambient gases continue to gather toward its core. From then on, the protostar dispenses and radiates much of its heat and ejects matter outward from its polar regions, where the disc itself offers little restriction to this process. And during this period, a lot of the protostar`s dust and debris is removed toward the newly forming solar system`s periphery. From there, fusion commences at the star`s core, and the star begins its active nuclear life. But it should be remembered by the reader, only stars that are 6 percent or more than the mass of the Sun can attain temperature and pressure in the core which is required to initiate fusion. The disc at this stage either disappears entirely - of forms embryonic planets.
Planetoids develop: when matter swirling around an emerging star forms small pellets which collide and make larger bodies, we just called `Planetoids`. They coalesce at that point to form large Planets with tracks of mostly empty space between them. And in the inner system, light gases are blown away by the star`s radiation to leave large rocky planets, and moons behind.
No one knows: how many stars might actually have Planets orbiting them. First generation stars which form from Hydrogen and helium only, might have Planets around them, but these might only be Gas giants like Jupiter devoid of a rocky core. For Earth like Planets to build, the star must be a second or third generation with a Hydrogen and helium cloud laced atmosphere with heavier elements. And since our Sun if reasonably typical, it seems highly unlikely other stars will not have similar solar systems to our own. But even with today`s modern telescopes, we do not have enough observational power to see directly whether this is the case or not! However, our near neighbour, Barnard`s star wobbles as it moves across the sky. Calculations currently show that the wobble of Barnard`s star could be caused by the gravitational effects of.... two Jupiter sized planets.
And so it seems: a reasonable explanation, except for the fact, our own star does not produce enough gravitational influence to have created Uranus and Neptune on the peripheral wall of our own solar system. Therefore, we either need to expand the accretion theory and produce more gravitational forces, or look around for an entirely new model of how solar systems are created. I have done both. I have expanded gravitational fields at intermittent periods in the stars history, but simultaneously postulated new stella activity, to hone and adapt the evolutionary cycle of life.
Re-modelling the Star: The Vortex Theory.
Imagine an exploding star: that detonates and spews material into the never regions of space, like a Volcano might here on Earth . At that precise moment, the gravitational force of the star collapses back under its own atomic weight, until it forms a black hole. Although it will initiate several stages, irrelevant to this theory before reaching that stage. We might say the initial fusion was supernova 2, a red giant, brown and then White Dwarf before continuing to that stage of a black hole.
From then, all the dispensed material will be dragged directionally back toward the black hole itself. But something strange will happen at this time. Rather than is currently postulated, that material gets pulled into a black hole, the newly closing matter will ease gravitational influence on the black hole itself, and reignite the hole, and generate, what we might now term, a fused black hole.
Fluctuating temperatures are produced from this point on. We could argue, that rather than the Sun being a globular burning ball of gas, it is a hot vortex. This offers us some interesting options when we begin to analyse the solar system. The glitch in the perihelion motion of Mercury may be caused by the lip of the vortex itself, for all vorticies must have lip characteristics. However, if as we said, matter is thrown undirectionally out into the nether rigions of space, and is attracted back to the vorticies centre, then ignition of material must happen when the said material reaches proximity with the condensing star. We could argue this occurs to retain a system of balanced forces between the star`s volume of mass and the material within the Solar System itself. For if not the entire universe might collapse inside a black hole!
We could witness a system where, the entire universe is swallowed into a single black hole at an alarming speed, and a singularity appear. Therefore we should consider the possibility of a star`s necessity in stabalishing the universe as a whole. To picture this, imagine a sink full of water. The plug is removed and the water gurgules away. Now, if the water is space, and the plug a star, we would see the universe - like the water, disappear. But as a black hole has no plug, universal balanced forces must interact with the star`s productive life cycle and prohibit a singularity appearing. And thus a singularity never appears.
Yet as matter: gets drawn towards the star, and fusion begins, the Planets slowly mould and shape themselves over the hundreds of millions of years. We can call this a `carboniferous` period that permits rock formation to gradually construct planets. The star heats up, the planet retains its orbit, the star cools down, gravity is lost and the star moves in a touch closer to the said star. A body of matter fuses with the star, and gravity once again is returned. Only with the newly forming planet closer to the star. And so, what we witness is a step-by-step process that becomes anything other than an accident. With stars converted to a hot vorticies, we see an evolutionary cycle.
Go Forward Our Solar System Relativity
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