Friday, April 24, 2015

Quasars in the Standard Vibration Model

Using Wiki Definition from 04/24/2015

Quasars (/ˈkwzɑr/) or quasi-stellar radio sources are the most energetic and distant members of a class of objects called active galactic nuclei (AGN). Quasars are extremely luminous and were first identified as being high redshift sources of electromagnetic energy, including radio waves and visible light, that appeared to be similar to stars, rather than extended sources similar to galaxies. Their spectra contain very broad emission lines, unlike any known from stars, hence the name "quasi-stellar". Their luminosity can be 100 times greater than that of the Milky Way.[2]While the nature of these objects was controversial until the early 1980s, there is now a scientific consensus that a quasar is a compact region in the center of a massive galaxy surrounding a central supermassive black hole.[3] Its size is 10–10,000 times the Schwarzschild radius of the black hole. The energy emitted by a quasar derives from mass falling onto the accretion disc around the black hole.

From there we get great artist rendering of their concepts. Lovely artwork.
Credit ESO/M. Kornmesser
In the Standard Vibration Model all Cores act the same. This is why Arp saw this shape everywhere in space. This is high energy magnetism at work in the same way at the galactic, quasars, even atoms have this same shape as described in the papers on the right of the blog. The size is not relevant. What is relevant is a very dense Baryonic object rotating at high speeds.  

The nuclear bonds of the Gluons in a Baryon will rotate at a high enough speed to expand their W+/- Boson field. The Z Boson transmits information from Photons and converts the information. This information tell the Baryon how far the nearest element was, how hot it was, and what magnetic fields the photon had to pass through to arrive at the receiving Baryon's electron.  

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