The Push-Pull Ripple Hypothesis

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suhail jalbout

New Member
The Push-Pull Ripple Hypothesis

By Suhail Jalbout

In this article, I wish to address the following questions:

1. Why were the outside planets, in our solar system, made out from gas while the inner planets from mater?

2. Why were most of the planets formed, to a certain degree, in a geometric progression?

The nebular school has two theories. The first posits that very early in time, a huge disc shaped nebula existed in space. The disc rotated around its center and, due to gravitation, material was drawn inwards to form a huge sphere. This globular body heated up, ignited, and became a new star. The materials leftover around the star’s equator were also in the form of discs. The number of discs was equal to the number of planets. Due to gravitation, the planets and the moons were formed from the relevant disc material.

The second nebular theory follows the same line of logic, but says that the nebula was not originally in the form of a disc but that it was a huge cloud. However, its central region began to draw material inwards due to its gravitational pull. This caused the cloud to close on itself and heat the material at its core. As this occurred, it began to spin and flatten, eventually becoming a huge disc. Due to increased gravitational forces at the center, a huge globular body was formed there. As the density of the sphere at the core of the disc increased, it heated up, began to glow, and, eventually, became a star. The leftover was in the shape of a huge disc or wheel at the Sun’s equator. Small clumps of matter began to form until the wheel contained billions of solid objects. Large clumps swallowed smaller ones and eventually the planets and their moons were formed.

Many astronomers nowadays favor the second nebular theory. To answer the above questions, I shall try to explain the events that may have happened after the nebula was converted into a sphere with a huge disc around its equator.

To form more than one solar planet, I believe that the disc should be converted into many rings. The number of rings should be equal to the number of planets. So, how is this possible? There are at least two factors that may contribute to the formation of rings, namely energy ripples and gravitational ripples.

As we know, our Sun is a nuclear station that has been active since the time it was born some 4.6 billion years ago. As a result of its nuclear reaction, large amounts of matter are ejected from the Sun into space. This activity is known, has been photographed during eclipses, and is thus a well-established fact. During high solar activity, the effect of its ejection causes disturbances in our communication systems and shutdown of electrical facilities in certain areas on the Earth. So, what happened just before the newly formed sphere ignited to become our Sun?

The process of converting the sphere into a nuclear station commences at the core. This reaction expands from the core until it approaches the surface of the sphere. Because of its huge surface area, the nuclear process progresses in a chain reaction until the whole sphere glows and become our Sun. As a result, billions of tons of matter eject from the surface of the sphere in a sequence. Some of the ejected matter is dispersed in space; others will fall back on the sphere while those emitted from a large area around its equator goes through the disc that surround the sphere. Each circular emission from the latter creates a very powerful energy ripple in the disc; the speed of the emission being very close to the speed of light. Since energy and mass are interrelated {E=m(c/cos0)2}, the energy ripple can be considered as a gigantic force pushing some of the material of the disc away from the sphere.

In addition to the energy ripples, there are gravitational ripples that are also produced by the sphere. The sequential push of matter in the disc changes the gravitational balance between the sphere and the disc. This is equivalent to having gravitational ripples transmitted from the sphere in the same sequence as the energy ripples. The gravitational ripple will pull the leftover material in the disc towards the sphere. Consequently, the first circular energy and gravitational ripples will propagate throughout the disc. The former will push some of the material of the disc away from the sphere while the latter will pull immediately afterwards the leftover material in the disc towards the sphere. These powerful push-pull forces will detach material from the disc and form a circular ring at its extreme limits. Because the disc loses part of its mass, after the first ring is formed, the gravitational force of the sphere will shrink the disc until it’s centrifugal and centripetal forces equalize.

When the second ejection of matter is transmitted from the sphere, the resultant energy and gravitational ripples will also create a second ring, at the edge of the remaining disc, following the same procedure. The new remaining portion of the disc will shrink again due to the gravitation force of the sphere. This process of push-pull will repeat itself on the portions of the disc until the ejected matter from the sphere cannot produce any more rings. The created rings will be in a dynamic state. Each ring will expand and contract until all the forces stabilize thus ending in a steady state condition. Since gas is lighter than small particles of matter, a large percentage of the disc’s gas is displaced by the ripples to the outer rings while the small particles of matter are positioned in the inner rings. The gravitational pull of the sphere is almost constant while the mass of the disc is a variable. As the disc is reduced in size, its material becomes more and more concentrated leading to a decrease in its shrinking rate. Thus, the process of contracting the material in the disc, after the formation of each ring, follows to a certain degree a geometric regression. The following site gives a pictorial representation of my hypothesis:


The number of effective ripples that our Sun produced is 10. Hence, the disc was separated into 10 rings; I believe that this is a by-product of the size, property, and mass of our nebula. The planets were formed from the rings in accordance with the second nebular theory. As expected, the outer planets are formed from mainly ice and gases while the inner planets are formed from mainly solid matter. In addition, the distribution of the planets around the Sun follows to a certain degree a geometric progression. The formed planets are: Mercury, Venus, Earth, Mars, Bode (asteroid belt), Jupiter, Saturn, Uranus, Neptune, and Planeteroid, (I will post my hypothesis “Revising Bode’s Law – Planeteroid” at a later date.
 
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  • 𓍝𓂀𓄃𓇼

    𓍝𓂀𓄃𓇼

    Active Member
    Orange Room Supporter
    That makes sense.

    I can see the ring being a dust trail that builds up clumps (that later become planets).

    1592843733500.png
     
    S

    suhail jalbout

    New Member
    Iron Maiden

    Iron Maiden

    Paragon of Bacon
    Orange Room Supporter
    The Push-Pull Ripple Hypothesis

    By Suhail Jalbout

    In this article, I wish to address the following questions:

    1. Why were the outside planets, in our solar system, made out from gas while the inner planets from mater?

    2. Why were most of the planets formed, to a certain degree, in a geometric progression?

    The nebular school has two theories. The first posits that very early in time, a huge disc shaped nebula existed in space. The disc rotated around its center and, due to gravitation, material was drawn inwards to form a huge sphere. This globular body heated up, ignited, and became a new star. The materials leftover around the star’s equator were also in the form of discs. The number of discs was equal to the number of planets. Due to gravitation, the planets and the moons were formed from the relevant disc material.

    The second nebular theory follows the same line of logic, but says that the nebula was not originally in the form of a disc but that it was a huge cloud. However, its central region began to draw material inwards due to its gravitational pull. This caused the cloud to close on itself and heat the material at its core. As this occurred, it began to spin and flatten, eventually becoming a huge disc. Due to increased gravitational forces at the center, a huge globular body was formed there. As the density of the sphere at the core of the disc increased, it heated up, began to glow, and, eventually, became a star. The leftover was in the shape of a huge disc or wheel at the Sun’s equator. Small clumps of matter began to form until the wheel contained billions of solid objects. Large clumps swallowed smaller ones and eventually the planets and their moons were formed.

    Many astronomers nowadays favor the second nebular theory. To answer the above questions, I shall try to explain the events that may have happened after the nebula was converted into a sphere with a huge disc around its equator.

    To form more than one solar planet, I believe that the disc should be converted into many rings. The number of rings should be equal to the number of planets. So, how is this possible? There are at least two factors that may contribute to the formation of rings, namely energy ripples and gravitational ripples.

    As we know, our Sun is a nuclear station that has been active since the time it was born some 4.6 billion years ago. As a result of its nuclear reaction, large amounts of matter are ejected from the Sun into space. This activity is known, has been photographed during eclipses, and is thus a well-established fact. During high solar activity, the effect of its ejection causes disturbances in our communication systems and shutdown of electrical facilities in certain areas on the Earth. So, what happened just before the newly formed sphere ignited to become our Sun?

    The process of converting the sphere into a nuclear station commences at the core. This reaction expands from the core until it approaches the surface of the sphere. Because of its huge surface area, the nuclear process progresses in a chain reaction until the whole sphere glows and become our Sun. As a result, billions of tons of matter eject from the surface of the sphere in a sequence. Some of the ejected matter is dispersed in space; others will fall back on the sphere while those emitted from a large area around its equator goes through the disc that surround the sphere. Each circular emission from the latter creates a very powerful energy ripple in the disc; the speed of the emission being very close to the speed of light. Since energy and mass are interrelated {E=m(c/cos0)2}, the energy ripple can be considered as a gigantic force pushing some of the material of the disc away from the sphere.

    In addition to the energy ripples, there are gravitational ripples that are also produced by the sphere. The sequential push of matter in the disc changes the gravitational balance between the sphere and the disc. This is equivalent to having gravitational ripples transmitted from the sphere in the same sequence as the energy ripples. The gravitational ripple will pull the leftover material in the disc towards the sphere. Consequently, the first circular energy and gravitational ripples will propagate throughout the disc. The former will push some of the material of the disc away from the sphere while the latter will pull immediately afterwards the leftover material in the disc towards the sphere. These powerful push-pull forces will detach material from the disc and form a circular ring at its extreme limits. Because the disc loses part of its mass, after the first ring is formed, the gravitational force of the sphere will shrink the disc until it’s centrifugal and centripetal forces equalize.

    When the second ejection of matter is transmitted from the sphere, the resultant energy and gravitational ripples will also create a second ring, at the edge of the remaining disc, following the same procedure. The new remaining portion of the disc will shrink again due to the gravitation force of the sphere. This process of push-pull will repeat itself on the portions of the disc until the ejected matter from the sphere cannot produce any more rings. The created rings will be in a dynamic state. Each ring will expand and contract until all the forces stabilize thus ending in a steady state condition. Since gas is lighter than small particles of matter, a large percentage of the disc’s gas is displaced by the ripples to the outer rings while the small particles of matter are positioned in the inner rings. The gravitational pull of the sphere is almost constant while the mass of the disc is a variable. As the disc is reduced in size, its material becomes more and more concentrated leading to a decrease in its shrinking rate. Thus, the process of contracting the material in the disc, after the formation of each ring, follows to a certain degree a geometric regression. The following site gives a pictorial representation of my hypothesis:


    The number of effective ripples that our Sun produced is 10. Hence, the disc was separated into 10 rings; I believe that this is a by-product of the size, property, and mass of our nebula. The planets were formed from the rings in accordance with the second nebular theory. As expected, the outer planets are formed from mainly ice and gases while the inner planets are formed from mainly solid matter. In addition, the distribution of the planets around the Sun follows to a certain degree a geometric progression. The formed planets are: Mercury, Venus, Earth, Mars, Bode (asteroid belt), Jupiter, Saturn, Uranus, Neptune, and Planeteroid, (I will post my hypothesis “Revising Bode’s Law – Planeteroid” at a later date.
    where do the kuiper belt and oort cloud form in your description?
     
    AtheistForYeezus

    AtheistForYeezus

    Legendary Member
    Orange Room Supporter
    I have no idea what you're talking about, but it sounds smart and very science-ish.
     
    S

    suhail jalbout

    New Member
    where do the kuiper belt and oort cloud form in your description?
    Thank you for taking the time to read my post. I focused only on the rings that were able to form a planet in order to try to answer the questions in the OP. However, if the complete Solar System is considered, then the disk or wheel was separated by the push-pull ripples into 11 rings. One ring did not form a planet while the other 10 did.

    The first ring formed the Kuiper belt while the 11th ring formed Mercury planet. The clumps that were formed in the Kuiper belt failed to form a planet because of the very weak gravitational force for the Sun at such an enormous distance. That is why they remained small objects composed from frozen volatile “ices” or “snowballs” such as carbon dioxide, carbon monoxide, methane, ammonia, and water mixed with dust and rock.
     
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