Solar Processes

The proposed new atomic model, combined with a recognistion of background energy dynamics, is allowing solar processes to be better understood.


The dynamics of thermonuclear fusion reactions (100 million+ degrees, x-ray emissions, highly explosive) is clearly inconsistent with the observed surface charactareristics of stars, including our sun (thousands of degrees, UV emissions, not explosive).

The proposed new explanation for solar processes is based on pressure induced reactions causing electron transitions to smaller de-excited states, releasing energy. Energy releases at the surface will be as visible light and ultraviolet emissions.  As density increases into the solar core, extreme ultraviolet and x-ray emissions will be generated by transitions to smaller and smaller de-excited states.

In the core region electron orbital sizes are significantly small to allow "proton + electron -> neutron" transitions. Neutrons may then combine with protons, or may be captured by other nuclei forming new elements.



Copyright S. Brink.

An Improved Understanding of Geological Timescale Climatic Variations


The new solar model provides insights into geological timescale climatic variations. In the new model, solar reaction rates are dependent on background energy flux density. For example, a decrease in background energy flux is expected to reduce solar reaction rates, lowering solar radiation output. This will lower planetary temperatures, including temperatures here on earth.

Background energy density is expected to vary in different regions of the solar system, and could also be influenced by cataclysmic events such as novae and/or supernovae. As our solar system moves through time and space, background energy conditions will vary. Consequently climatic fluctuations, observed over geological timescales, can potentially be explained by variations in background energy density/conditions.

If we can better understand background energy distribution and movement through space, we may be able to predict in advance any future changes in solar output and also expected timeframes for the eventual expected cyclic transistion to lower average temperature climatic conditions.