Part 5 of 5
Before reading, let me explain my credentials. I have none. For 72 years I have been fascinated first about Astronomy and recently Physics.
There are several therories about the beginning of the Universe and Gravity. I want to propose another one called: Theory of Circular Motion.
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Entrapment is one aspect of my Theory of Circulator Motion. It explains formation of stars in the universe.
It is the opposite of Entropy, which is defined as:
The measure of a system's thermal energy per unit temperature that is unavailable for doing useful work. Because work is obtained from ordered molecular motion, the amount of entropy is also a measure of the molecular disorder, or randomness, of a system.
Entropy explains behavior in a closed system. Entrapment explains behavior in a condensed but open system, such as a cloud of stellar gas that becomes a sun.
It is universally assumed that gravity pulls gases together into a dense form that becomes a star. I agree, but with the addition of Entrapment.
Let's use a simple idea of a stellar cloud containing a swirling mass of atoms. In this cloud, there are areas of higher density.
Atoms in the densest or core areas are so close together, they travel tiny distances before "bumping" into another atom.
In a real way, they are entrapped. Escape is rare.
Some atoms just outside core areas, will enter core areas and also become entrapped.
This process will increase until there is sufficient compression of atoms for fusion reactions to happen.
At this point, my knowledge is insufficient to continue.
However, I think we just saw the birth of a star.
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Astronomers believe supermassive black holes lie at the center of virtually all large galaxies
In galaxies, I'm assuming rotation is spiral in nature.
This should result in the center receiving a larger share of cosmic material, that creates a black hole.
Also, a black hole and other stars would have to content with overlapping gravitational fields of all stars and planets in a galaxy.
This should result in random motion of stars.
Your comments and suggestions for more essays are welcome.
Written By: Dennis Wilmeth
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