Cosmic Rays Reveal Electricity Flows Where Wolf-Rayet Stars in OB Associations form Magnetized Superbubbles
|Moving Positive Charged Cosmic Rays in the Conventional Current Proves Cosmic Electricity|
Cosmic Electricity Accelerates Positive Charges in Outer Space by Cosmic Rays
The direction by “established convention” of an electric current is the direction in which a positive charge would move. Ben Franklin envisioned positive charges as the carriers of charge in the universe. In metal conductors on earth, an electric current is a flow of negative charges (electrons) that flow from negative to positive. The positive charges do not move in metal conductors on earth, but do in outer space. In cosmology, the literal reality that outer space is ruled by electricity and magnetism, is foolishly dismissed to invent dark matter, dark energy, and black holes, and still support and describe Einstein’s special relativity theory of gravity. Cosmic rays are moving positive charged nuclei. (Cosmic rays are + charged particles) Vast cosmic scale electrical Birkeland currents produce magnetic fields that accelerate positive charged particles by supernovas that literally shapes outer space cosmic plasma phenomena. Galaxies are literally formed by supernovas. Cosmic rays are 90% positive charged hydrogen nuclei, 9% helium nuclei, and 1% heavier element nuclei. Cosmic rays move at relativistic speeds, and have been determined to largely originate from loosely organized groups of hot, massive Wolf-Rayet stars called OB associations, which form plasma superbubbles. These incredibly massive stars form quickly and rapidly supernova, but black holes cannot be found to form according to theory. This mystery still riddles astronomers, who believe black holes are concealed behind gas and dust. About 10% of the energy of a supernova goes into accelerating cosmic rays to relativistic speeds.
|OB Associations of Wolf-Rayet Stars in the Tarantula Nebula|
Superbubbles associated with Wolf-Rayet supernovas
|Wolf-Rayet stars surrounded by a windy nebula|