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Antigravity effect and Astronomical mass dissociation

Updated on November 03, 2016

Stellar systems and rogue planets

A welcome conclusion that may be made from the report that loner or rogue planets outnumber stars by a factor of about 100,000 is that stars in the universe as a rule may normally develop with orbiting planets. And if a star don't have one it may not be long before it captures some.

A hypothetical travelling spaceship may expect to usually find planets in stars at any direction it is piloted. It could only be a case of bad luck for the hypothetical traveler to arrive at some star and have no planet to land on there.

This nice prospect may mean that the current search for planets on star systems other than the solar system may be expected to yield favorable results as searching facilities become more and more powerful.

On the other hand considering the great ratio of rogue planets to stars there is also an alternate unwelcome possibility that planets and stars usually may not keep each other's company. Planetary companions may be rare or few for stars and tough luck could be in store for the hypothetical traveler.

It is quite possible that some dissociating factor in the region of orbiting planets acts with repulsive anti-gravitational force that that nullifies or else minimizes the star's gravitational attraction. Whatever it is the factor may still be effective.

All those multitude of planets may not necessarily originate from stellar systems, as some of them possibly could have developed alone separately by aggregation somehow of space debris on tiny denser or massive particles/things. However the reported catastrophic possibility that a planet may have been ejected by the sun in the past indicates that star systems may normally eject planets as considerable part of those multitude.

Galactic and planetary explosions

Dissociation phenomena concerning two other entirely different kinds of astronomical masses, planetary and galactic explosions, have also been recorded and may be clarified better through a unified anti-gravity stance analysis.

Planetary explosion is another case of planetary catastrophe for the solar system believed to have happened in the past. The explosion totally demolished a planet the size of Saturn orbiting between Jupiter and Mars resulting to the Main Asteroid Belt. The search words "planet explosion hypothesis" may give more updated info from the internet.

Galactic explosion, among the three types of astronomical mass dissociation may have the best chance of being observed in progress using current technology. Viewable through powerful telescopes or devices, the catastrophe results to the ejection or dispersion of entire stellar systems.

An early accidental discovery of ejected stellar system was made in the course of early investigative search/study for dark matter in deep space and reported in the February 1999 offline issue of 'Discover' magazine (article "Lone Star in Virgo" by Robert Kunzig). More loner star systems were believed to exist far from any parent galaxy, as much as a considerably large percentage of the universe total.

Our own galaxy, the Milky Way is believed to be on the verge of explosion due to large volume of gaseous matter captured by its central black hole.

Gravity and anti-gravity effect

Gravity is associative force of mass bodies that may be significant only if said bodies is of astronomical size. By comparison, on the size of subatomic particles its influence matched against elementary particles of forces like electricity or magnetism may be quite weak or very minimal.

It has tendency to force masses and/or constituents within its influence closer together only but not apart.

Certain natural forces in materials on the other hand have dual potentialities, so that if it has an associative facet it also has the opposite facet of dissociation capability.

Such kind of force may be classified as "binary force", and its actions can be observed in the known forces of electricity and magnetism. As observed two materials with their nearer facets similar tend to dissociate, and viceversa tendency, or association for dissimilar facets.

Dissociating fields opposite in tendency to the normal associative gravitational field created by the presence of matter had been speculated in some literature and at times named as "anti-gravity field", but as far as generally known the reality of its possibility was not proven nor observed.

However perhaps something similar to an anti-gravity situation may effectively exist if masses have within its constitution also, besides the normal particles some binary force elements, possibly of the electrical and/or magnetic type whose facets for a particular force are all the same (for analyzing purposes these elements may be called "unifacet elements").

If unifacet elements of sufficient quantity can somehow gather into, ot else develop within, the constituents as well as spaces in between of a sizable section of an astronomical body, group of bodies or mass, the constituents may be subjected to disociation force exceeding the associative force of gravitation in the locality.

Because gravity comparatively is considerably a much weaker force, only some relatively small fraction of unifacet elements may be needed in comparison to astronomical mass before gravitational associative force is balanced, effecting anti-gravity in the locality.

The dissociation effect may dislodge some part from the main mass or disperse the entire mass, depending on unifacet element distribution or possible constituent restrictions. If there are no other dissociation force, the dissociated members may only drift apart. Otherwise, if reinforcing forces exist (like internal heat), violent explosion may occur.

The anti-gravity effect dissociation that could result is most effective in astronomical masses with constituents that have not much restrictions, as in the case of galaxies (star systems as constituents), or else star systems (planets and parent star as constituents).

In the case of planetary mass bodies, fluidity, solid covering or solid fragmentation at constituent surroundings dictate anti-gravity dissociation characteristics, or whether dissociation can occur at all. If restricted dissociation ultimately does occur after some delay, it could be explosive.

Dissociation factors

Binary force elements of the electrical kind collectively may be called "electrical particles" with the negative facet variously known as electron, negative ion, etc. and the positive facet called proton, positive ion, etc.

Relatively quite recently only, references have also been available related to naturally occurring elements of magnetic binary forces, and internet research may yield some subatomic particle info with only one or the other magnetic facet (north pole or south pole facet) that may collectively be called "magnetic monopole".

For conceptualization purposes if needed the magnetic monopole facets may be called "northfacet" or else "southfacet" as appropriate. Also usable are the labellings used in another writing (button "Ghosts, Spirits, Others ethereal and Alternate LIFE" in at the end) where a facet is called "elecpole" if corresponding to electron or else "protpole" if corresponding to proton.

At least least three important common factors should be considered for dissociation to occur in astronomical masses of any size: (1) the source of the unifacet elements (2) natural mechanisms that can move, gather and retain those elements (3) reasonably sufficient period for gathering and holding the quantity of unifacet elements needed for dissociation.

With respect to the "dissociatee" (abbreviated name in this writing for astronomical mass that dissociates), unifacet elements may gather through two source origins: (1) source is external to dissociatee mass (2) internal movements within dissociatee to some stratum by stratification orelse to some sector.

Astronomical magnetic induction

One mechanism common to all 3 types of astronomical masses for moving unifacet elements is what might be called "magnetic induction".

For masses that generate magnetic field by revolving, magnetic induction causes electrical particles to move as unifacet elements when field fluctuates, either towards or away from the center of rotation depending on the charge (whether negative or positive) and direction of rotation (more info may be availed from the internet through the search words "right hand rule" or "left hand rule").

The direction of movement for unifacet elements remains the same as long as direction of rotation and magnetic field lines direction do not change. Magnetic poles though at astronomical bodies periodically reverse in polarity, at which point directions of magnetic field lines and unifacet movement also reverse.

Stellar system dissociation mechanics

The Solar system's magnetic polarity and its magnetic field lines direction reverse around every 11 years, a period very much shorter than Earth's magnetic reversals that may happen only around every multiples of ten thousand years or so. Other stellar systems may have similar short periods for magnetic reversals.

Without another dissociation mechanism unifacet elements in stellar systems propelled by the system's magnetic field may simply bounce back and forth between pole reversals without building up to dissociation force. However the parent star also output considerable energy outwards that may have selective braking effect on incoming unifacet elements that are typically lighter or easily resisted.

As a result a certain facet of those light or resistible unifacet elements may build up in the outer regions of stellar systems. There are two possibilities on the nature of unifacet elements in those regions that may make the facet's charge difficult to guess: it may be a grouping of negative elementary electrons or else a grouping of positive ions (possibly hydrogen ions).

Planetary dissociation mechanics

Planets with longer periods of magnetic pole reversals may have more direct acting nd simpler dissociation mechanics. Unifacet elements (mostly coming from the parent star) may follow spiralling pathways around magnetic field lines into the interior (mostly at either of the planet's magnetic poles, and dependent on the element's electric charge).

At the interior the elements according to their charge would be magnetically inducted to either the peripheries or the central part depending on the direction of magnetic field lines and of the planet's rotation, as indicated by either of the electrical pointers "Right-hand rule" or else "Left-hand rule"" (see also "Electrical Mechanics of Water Dowsing" at this link ).

The planet may gather unifacet elements until its magnetic pole reverses or else dissociation status is reached.

Magnetic monopole possible role

Though dissociation may occur without magnetic monopole help, it is quite possible that electrical particles grouped as unifacet may also influence the gathering of some particular magnetic monopole facet, reinforcing the anti-gravity effectiveness in that locality.


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    • lawrence01 profile image

      Lawrence Hebb 18 months ago from Hamilton, New Zealand

      From what I have understood there have been gas giants found around some stars but most of the stars in our Galaxy are either multiple star systems (where the stars close proximity to each other would have torn any planets apart) or pulsing stars with very few likely to be able to support a planet in it's 'Habitable zone'

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      t08c15 13 months ago

      Thanks for that info, Lawrence01

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