9.10.2020

A Real Space Ship: How Solar Systems Move through Space

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 In our last post we learn how spinning "anti-gravity" works as a machine that converts outward energy into upward energy.

In another post we tease that this principle could be used to generate energy

Now we will talk about a system that I believe uses this principle for space travel; solar systems.

How does a solar system move?  Is its movement just a vestige of the big bang?  Maybe not.  Do we only move from velocity preserved from the big bang?  Of course not, we create movement ourselves.  We take in material and convert that to energy and waste and use the energy to move.  What if the sun does the same thing?

Here is how it works.  The sun is a generator that converts aether into atoms via Magnetic Unity and (here) and releases energy in the process.  So the sun creates a hydrogen plasma by eating aether that is present in space.  This model accuratly predicts many things like grand solar minimums (GSM), the Solar system is just traveling through a spot in space with little aether to eat.  A GSM is the sun fasting.

Now what the sun does is it grows planets around it.  Think of planets like arms of a cacti or branches of a tree.  The planets are integral parts of the Sun.  The way it creates planets is through hot fusion and the elements like iron is created in the sun and are ejected as proto-planets  Plasma interacting with these planets eventually develops seas and grows the proto-planet into a full planet that spins and has a magnetic field among other things.  The orbit will keep expanding as the sun uses it to move, and the sun keeps birthing new planets over time to replace ones with too expanded orbits to cause much movement.  Mercury is a new planet and I would consider it a "protoplanet".

Now when the sun wants to move what it does is eject energy to the planets.  This energy, based on the planet's design, helps the planet spin with the plasma ejected from the sun converted into rotation via the planet's magnetic field.  Also energy originating from the sun will expand  the orbits of the planets.  This process of expanding the orbit of a spinning body will cause the solar system to move "up".  This is like what is seen on the first link in this page from the spinning anti-gravity experiment.  The act of enlarging the orbit of a spinning and orbiting body (that is connected to the main body, in this case by gravity), creates an upward force.  In this case the upward force would cause the Sun (and rest of the solar system) to move upward.  Obviously the orbits can't expand forever (actually perhaps they can), so they need to contract again.  This can be pretty easy as the orbit looses energy it should contract, this is called Orbital Decay.  What I believe is the 11 year solar cycle is the process of expanding planetary orbits (during solar max) and letting them decay during solar min.  The Solar system moves "up" during solar maximum and coasts during solar min.  It appears that the orbits of all planets keep expanding so my prediction is the orbits expand most during the solar maximums.

And that is pretty much it.

This principle could obviously be used to create functional artificially made space ships as well.

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