This solid surface model of the sun is based upon observations from the YOHKOH, SOHO and TRACE satellite programs, from spectral analysis data compiled by the SERTS program and from other solar observation programs from around the world.
The cores of stars are rotating arrays of equal radius ionized spheres draped in ferrite boundary layers where high energy photons transform into protons which cools the core surface and provides a heat sink for exothermic mantle reactions which transform protons and electrons into mantle elements, which increases solar mass and interstellar mass from solar winds, CMEs and supernovas.
Solar cores are embedded in fields which capture monopole charge and repelling forces between core ions, and dipole moments induced by core rotation, a vector force which increases the orbital angular momentum of high velocity ring currents and embedded orbiting bodies, in the direction of core rotation.
It rotates with a period of 10h 39m 24s, the same period as Saturn’s radio emissions from its interior. The hexagon does not shift in longitude like other clouds in the visible atmosphere….it appears that this massive hexagonal storm could be a towering behemoth hundreds of kilometers in height that has its base deep in Saturn’s atmosphere.
Saturn’s magnetic dipole is strictly aligned with its rotational axis, meaning that the field, uniquely, is highly axisymmetric. The dipole is slightly shifted (by 0.037 Rs) along Saturn’s rotational axis towards the north pole
In a new study, the team discovered that star formation is a self-regulatory process. In other words, stars themselves set their own masses. This helps explain why stars formed in disparate environments still have similar masses.