Black holes

Keshe Plasma Times December 2018

Black holes are recycling points of the universe; they absorb matter to eventually release it back into celestial bodies in a changed form. They appear black because they are created from the collision of very strong passive magnetic fields which do not interact enough to form light. The high rotation of the attracted matters creates principal matter thus forming principal stars. Principle stars are the sources of new matters, like the soul is the source of new bodies or life forms.

Eventually the gravitational force weakens and magnetic rays and other plasmic particles are released. The appearance of temporary black spots on the surface of the sun are a similar phenomenon.

All entities in the universe are created with a definite amount of matter and energy, so they can only recycle what they have come with. That is why galaxies recycle matter to create new stars and planets and most importantly new matters that are needed for new steps in the evolution of a galaxy or a universe. This process can be likened to the collision of tectonic plates on earth, who in their wake form new continents. More precisely when two continental plates of different mass collide, then the weaker will float under the bigger, temporarily disappearing from view. Later it’s material may emerge again via volcanoes and the rising of mountains. The matters absorbed into black holes also disappear temporarily before they emerge again as new bodies or materials in the galaxy or universe. Black holes are simply created when 2 ore more passive magnetic fields or matters are interacting by chance. As they grow bigger, their gravitational force can become so huge that it can absorb whole stars. They rotate at high speeds, growing their gravitational pull and weakening their magnetic force; their magnetic interaction is so weak so that their forces may cancel each other out – that’s why they don’t produce light. And their super gravitational force absorbs light from their environment, which makes them appear even more dark.

They do actually remind us of nano particles which create dark layers because they absorb anything from their environment.

Black holes actually behave like plasmas, that we picture as rotating spirals. Their force is highest in the center and becomes weaker towards the periphery. That is why any black hole constantly absorbs and releases fields and particles. It is like any plasma consists of a magnetic force moving from the center towards the periphery and an equal gravitational force moving in the opposite direction. Consequently what we see depends on our vintage point: a giant devourer of matter or a giant producer of new materials, plasmas and bodies.

Remembering the example of the sun spots: here huge magnetic fields collide or are forced into each other; but as their forces are too equal, they cancel each other out and no light is created – thus making us see dark spots. Sun spots can subsequently be absorbed back into the sun or be ejected out as sun flares.

New understanding of volcanoes

The earth is gradually diminishing the distance to the sun. it’s only some millimeters, but nevertheless this is a change in position of the earth in respect to the sun. The magnetic fields of the sun have become stronger, so the earth has to find its new position in respect to the sun. The earth has entered into a new orbit. In the case of being pulled in a little bit more towards the sun, the earth has to release more magnetic fields from it’s core to find balance. These fields are released through the softest sections of the cearth’s crust which are the the spots of volcanic activity. We could call them earth flares because the are of essentially the same nature as sun flares – magnetic field eruptions.

In the same process new materials are appearing on the planet because the interaction between the sun’s magrav field and the earth’s has changed; these new materials are called ‘rare earths’.