JeffreyW wrote:I know this may sound trite, but for the sake of this thread I'm beginning to notice a pattern with the people who respond to this:
1. They ignore material that is not plasma.
Here is a list of materials that are NOT plasma:
Granite, water, liquid nitrogen, graphite, plastic, wood, glass, quartz, diamonds, rubies, sapphires, oil, gasoline, methane, feldspar, tungsten, gold nuggets, silver nuggets, beach sand, gypsum, obsidian, sandstone, coal, biotite, aluminum...
If the universe is 99.99% plasma, why are most of the materials I interact with solids, liquids and gases? This 99.99% plasma stuff has me very, very suspicious, especially when solids provide the ground I walk on, liquids my ability to move freely and circulate blood, and gases my ability to breathe.
It's my understanding that as stuff gets hot it becomes plasma. Or stated another way, when stuff cools it becomes solid, liquid, or gas. Flame is considered a plasma with many collisions. As stuff becomes hotter than flame the number of collisions are reduced. Stars would then be plasma. I don't have answers for the center of stars.
The end of the first footnote in the link above speaks of 10,000 degrees Kelvin for Saturn's interior. So gas giants are probably plasma. All that's left are a few puny rocky planets and moons that don't add up to much. And the core of the planets might be hot enough to be conducting plasma.
It's claimed that there is no vacuum of space. It's filled with plasma. And the twisted arms that stretch out from M87 are also plasma.
https://www.google.com/search?hl=en&sit ... r&tbm=isch
http://messier.obspm.fr/more/m087_nrao.html Only 200,000 light years across.
This is pretty much EU 101. http://www.holoscience.com http://electric-cosmos.org/