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The Toroidal Plasmaspheres of Stars and Planets under Gravitational-Ambipolar Equilibrium
and the Dual-Sourced Geomagnetic Fields

by Correa, Paulo N. & Correa, Alexandra N.

Published in November 2023.     160 pages.

Aetherometric Theory of Synchronicity, Vol. 7

Monograph AS3-VII.8

Price:   US $40


The investigation opens with a definitive demonstration that in the presence of an equilibrium between the opposing forces of gravity and ambipolar radiation, planets orbit the Sun with the electrokinetic energy and velocity provided by their plasma envelopes (plasmaspheres), in the same direction as that of the rotation of all three solar layers. Newton's second law of motion is not a causal law per se, and the authors propose that it be substituted by one that is, which they formulate. They find there is transfer of the ambipolar energy that counteracts the gravitational work, into the energy of orbital motion.

Next, the monograph presents a long investigation and computation of two related physical plasma structures responsible for : 1) solar and planetarian geomagnetism, which the authors propose to have a dual causation (translational and rotational); and 2) the solar and planetarian plasmaspheres - whose concept replaces current understanding of so-called magnetospheres.

A detailed analysis of the Earth's geomagnetic field identifies the complex relation between its internal structure and the toroidal and vortico-poloidal ambipolar fluxes responsible for the plasma field distribution. It is proposed that the Earth's core is powered by substellar fusion cycles, in particular those that generate oxygen, silicon and iron. Experimental results lead the authors to the determination of the energy and voltage of the terrestrial ambipolons emitted from the core, which drive the terrestrial geoplasma. The surface geoplasma is measured and its value consistent with the analytical expectations from surface atmospheric pressure and the proposed terrestrial inner core model. A parallel analysis of the geomagnetic field of the Sun and sunspots is carried out.

In contrast to the particularities of the Sun's regular toroidal plasmasphere, all planetarian plasmaspheres are shown to form distorted but isomorphic plasma toruses, and their magnetic fields to be distinct from, though interrelated with, the geomagnetic fields of each planet. The ambipolar voltages of the planetarian and solar plasmaspheres are identified and calculated. A ratchet-like process is suggested to connect solar rotation to the planetarian orbitals and the rotation of their plasmaspheres. While the impulses from the solar ambipolar radiation buffets each planet to compensate for the gravitational pull of the entire system, the plasmaspheres trap plasmas of opposite charge at the voltages induced by capture of the solar radiation at a distance. They also store and deliver the electrokinetic energy of translation, while rotating slowly via the ratchet-like process that captures solar ambipolar radiation. The result is that planets float on a double torus of electric charge, whose slow magnetic wave serves as minor driver of planetarian rotation, while the plasmaspheres surf forward on the sweeping ambipolar wavefronts. The authors find that the magnetic waves of the plasmaspheres of all the primary planets of the solar system have a near-constant velocity.

Whenever possible, similar analyses of the geomagnetic and plasmaspheric fields are carried out for the other planets, and the data compared to conventional values.