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Looking at the universe – with different eyes

10 November 2011

At www.thunderbolts.info/wp/2011/10/31/windy-galaxies/ … Stephen Smith has a look at the way astronomers describe features of the universe. For example, plasma behaves in unusual ways and observers assume it is the result of winds and shockwaves that they see. Plasma is driven at a very high rate of knots – as fast as 1000km a second. There seem to be powerful storms going on, or cluster activity with great clouds of gas – for want of a better description. In addition, black holes can be invoked as some source of energy is required in order to set off such high energy motion – but is this interpretation erroneous? Another idea regularly trotted out is that supernova explosions can blow away the gas within a galaxy, and in star formation, the process is said to involve creating blasts of galactic energy. As electricity is absent from space, the consensus view, electrical forces are never considered – in public.

Meanwhile Thunderbolts have updated its Conference 2012 page. Gerald Pollack is to speak at the Las Vegas venue, a professor of bioengineering at the University of Washington. Muscle tissue is composed of 99 per cent water molecules – but water exhibits electrified features similar to those of plasma. Connective tissue, such as muscles, have a function to carry electric charge around the human body. Electricity, in effect, organises and regulates biological systems. 

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