Eric: If you take a low pressure gas (in a bulb) and place it in 2 superimposed dielectric fields, then you get spiral formations such as Reich wrote about in his book Cosmic Superimposition. These formations appear as spheres, galaxies, and other cosmic forms.
http://www.thunderbolts.info/forum/phpB ... f=8&t=2882
"Luminous World" Baron Karl von Reichenbach
In all of this, the Baron was progressively moving toward an astounding demonstration, which, he believed, would give an unequivocal explanation for the Aurora Borealis. An electromagnet, placed within a large hollow iron sphere, was examined in the darkroom under varying degrees of electrification. The Baron referred to the iron globe as his "terrella", or, "little earth". The electromagnet poised within this globe, he raised the rheostat in degrees. Sensitives clearly saw a very intensified color display, which proceeded from both poles toward the center. These intensely colored flames struck out across the outer globe surface in sharp, very bright flares. Observation taught that Od lights of such great extent did not adhere, but freely flowed over the surface of conductive materials.
Each such flare occurred as a sharp discharge from the pole surface, proceeding in radial directions. The colors varied across the polar surface along succinct radial directions outward: Od light meridians. Moreover, isolated filaments gathered the Od discharges into distinct bundles. These wandered over the outer globe surface in meandering flares, flickering to and fro like discharges. Together, these meandering radial flares produced a flashing multicolored display. He was convinced that magnetic Od produced the Aurora Borealis.
Fred Hoyle stated in his autobiography, "Home Is Where the Wind Blows", that most of his acquaintances in the astrophysics community believed that the Sun was mostly iron during WWII -- prior to development of the hydrogen bomb.
I asked Chandler and Mozina: Do both of you consider Brant's hollow iron sphere model impossible? I think he says the solid iron shell is about 140,000 miles thick and inside I guess would be a gas, liquid, or maybe plasma. He considers gravity to be a surface effect. What about that?
Chandler replied: What is the reasoning in favor of a hollow sphere? Is it that it would act as a better antenna? I think I just don’t understand what he’s saying.
#82- In experiments with arcs, hollow spherules are formed in intense arc explosions with metals.
<<Brant says the Sun's iron shell is probably 1/3 of its radius, which would be about 144,000 miles thick.>>
#82- A thick hollow shell made of iron with other trace elements alloyed with the iron formed in a supernova.
#82- The hollow iron shell accounts for solar density measurements, although it requires a slightly different model of gravity.
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