Wind of sun

Wind of the sun: why? The ether vortex is a model authorizing the description of how the celestial bodies move and how gravity can be generated. This vortex originates along with the rotation of the dome. The dome rotates due to the action of waters: the massive waters surrounding the dome from the outside and their interconnection with the upper water. The latter is placed in the inter-space inserted between the two main parts which are forming the dome, the inner fixed walls, and the outer moving ones. The dome, in fact, is acting as a turbine moved by the waters. The said vortex, as a consequence of the rotation of the celestial dome, moves the sun, the moon and the planets but not the stars that are inside the upper waters. The sun, which this vortex moves, makes a turn over the Earth’s surface every 24 hours. It goes in the direction north-south for such a small distance consenting to run the interval between the two tropics in six months.

The ether vortex is the motor moving the sun

Now I want to prove this model is correct. So I will give evidence of the fact the vortex is the motor moving the sun and all other celestial bodies. In order to reach my goal, I have to show that the moon and planets maintain a speed that is equal or similar to that of the sun. Why? It’s because all the heavenly bodies should respect the speed of the ether vortex pushing them. You will understand that things are not so simple. The orbits of the moon and of planets are complicated and further research is required to describe them. Let’s start with the moon.

The motion of the moon

The moon rotates a little slower than the sun. It remains behind of 12° every day in respect of it, that means about 48 minutes. We know that the trajectories of the sun and the moon follow conical spirals that are very similar one to the other. The linear space run by the moon is hence not too different from that run by the sun, the consequence being that the moon appears to be slower. We have to consider however that the moon is much faster in running its cone up and down. While the sun runs its cone in one year, the moon runs it in something more than 27 days. The moon appears in this to be more than 13 times faster. Now you just need to make a simple calculation summing up, as a vector sum, the speed of the moon in these two directions. You will see that the speed of the moon is not so far from that of the sun. Moreover, you have to consider that the speed of the moon is not constant. The moon, just as the sun does, traces an analemma along its path. If you take a picture every day for 27 days (taking into account the delay of 48 minutes each day), you will obtain an eight-picture that is the moon analemma.

The lunar analemma has the same reasons for the solar analemma: the ether vortex gets faster as you go down. When the moon goes down, it will accelerate and vice versa. By moving up and down the moon traces an eight.

The solar wind and the Parker spiral

Another consideration to take into account when facing this subject,  is the presence of another vortex, besides the one of the ether. It’s referring to the solar wind that takes the shape of the Parker spiral. The solar wind is formed by charged particles or plasma that are expelled away from the sun. This wind has two components, a faster one that can travel at the speed of 800km/sec, and a slower one that moves at 400km/sec. These two components alternate in a pulsating way.

Scientists have discovered that the surface of the photosphere (the part of the sun where the light you can see is generated) pulsates with a frequency of about one shot every five minutes. In addition to this alternation, we have to sum up the rotation of the sun around its proper axis. The solar magnetic field is, with this rotation, wrapped around the sun itself. As a consequence it will form a toroid that departs from the sun with the plasma, forming thus the Parker spiral. This spiral is magnetic and rich with plasma so that it is very reactive to all magnetic stresses. The spiral has a strong influence on the ether vortex, and for a certain distance around the sun, it changes the characteristics of the ether. It can thus influence the motion of the moon and planets when they are nearer to the sun.

A brief summary of the planets

Let’s recall something about the planets. They can be divided into internal and external. Mercury and Venus are internal, i.e. are lower than the sun; Mars, Jupiter, Saturn, Uranus, and Neptune are external, that means they are higher than the sun. Science describes these planets as orbiting around the sun. On the other hand, as you already know, planets run spiral trajectories reclined on cones that are not far from the cone of the sun. Seen from the Earth, planets run circular trajectories every night from east to west, very similar to the trajectories of the sun and of the moon. Each planet has a different speed and all have a moment during the year when they stop, run back on their trajectory for a while and restart their direct path: this is called a retrograde movement. Mercury and Venus have some characteristics apart. They never depart too much from the sun. The maximum elongation of mercury is of 18° to 28°, while for Venus it is of 45° to 47°. The interval is due to the fact that they orbit around the sun with a trajectory not circular but elliptic.

The Synodic and the Sidereal periods of the planets

This description of the motion of planets shows clearly that the vortex of ether alone is not the only motor pushing them. To understand the problem a little better, let’s analyze the synodic and the sidereal period of the planets. The sidereal period (according to Science) is the time the planet takes to do its turn around the sun while the synodic period is the time you can observe from the Earth the planet to return exactly in the same point of its departure in the sky.

Said this, we understand immediately that, if planets were pushed exclusively by the ether vortex,  we should have for all planets a synodic period of 365 days. Turning in fact around the north axis with the ether vortex, a turn every day like the sun, up and down on the cone between the two tropics, they would present themselves in the same point after one year. Things, however, are more problematic. Let’s see.

Sidereal period [years] Synodic period [days]
Mercury 0.241 115.9
Venus 0.615 583.9
Mars 1.881 780.0
Jupiter 11.87 398.9
Saturn 29.45 378.1
Uranus 84.07 369.7
Neptune 164.9 367.5

 

Some conclusion

By looking at the above values, we can immediately perceive there is a difference between the three first planets, nearer to the sun, and the other four which are far away. The planets nearer to the sun deviate largely from the rule of the 365 days, while the others seem to adhere quite well to the rule, with only a small delay. Mercury appears to be very fast (from there the name of the winged god) while Venus and Mars appear to be slower.

A deeper analysis will be made in the future, but the conclusion I can easily express is that we have a quite clear confirmation of the presence of the ether vortex acting on the planets.

We have, moreover, a confirmation of the influence of the sun, that is bigger, and more powerful, on the planets that are nearer to it. Mercury and Venus are so near to the sun that they appear to be trapped in its magnetic field and continuously rotate around it. All planets have a retrograde motion. It begins when the relative position between the planet and the sun implies the fact that the Parker Spiral is acting on the contrary of the ether vortex. The delay in the course of the year is small for the more external planets. This is due to the fact that the spiral can also act in the positive direction, accelerating thus the motion of the planet. I will try in some next article, to give further deepening into the motion and characteristics of planets.

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