Spectacular Asteroid from Jupiter Impacts Sun
NASA actually has published the most spectacular video of the impact of the main fragment of ‘comet’ Lovejoy on the Sun. This is actually an asteroid from Jupiter, that is, exactly the same stuff and origin as all the main belt asteroids, millions having been ejected by the great jet from Jupiter discussed in the two previous posts. Astronomers, who are completely unaware of cyclic catastrophism, are still trying to explain the more than 1500 such bodies, discovered by SOHO and STEREO since 1995, as rubble from a couple of historical comets.
Innumerable asteroids were ejected in all directions as Jupiter rapidly rotated and revolved around the Sun for the last six millennia. The unique characteristic of the sungrazers is that they all have inclinations of about 144 degrees because they were ejected from 22 degrees south latitude on Jupiter, the position of the Great Red Spot, which is the plume from the crater out of which proto-Venus was born only 6,000 years ago. The sungrazers are the asteroids ejected exactly at times when the spin velocity vector at 22 degrees south latitude was directly opposed to Jupiter’s orbital velocity, allowing them to essentially fall directly toward the Sun.
A small fragment of Lovejoy obviously survived this perihelion passage but soon disappeared, leading to a big hooplah c oncerning ‘Lovejoy’s survival’. But the video shows what actually happened to Lovejoy – it impacted the Sun, splashing large chunks of itself and the solar surface a million km high. Because all the asteroids from Jupiter have a standard proportion of iron and condensed and froze while still within the magnetic field of the giant planet, they have permanent magnetic fields. Thus the paths of the ionized impact debris in the video are constrained into beautiful arcs by the field. The impacts of asteroids formed from the jet that shot from Jupiter from 3700 BC to 1935 AD, are the origin of all sunspots. which are known to be magnetically polarized, contain water and iron (FeH), and are moving downward into the Sun at 3000 miles per hour. ‘Modern’ astrophysicists and solar scientists are mired in the notion that the Sun’s magnetic field comes up from below in tiny spots and suddenly draws down the surface material at 3000 mph to form sunspots.
The mere formulation of a problem is far more essential than its solution, which may be merely a matter of mathematical or experimental skill. To raise new questions, new possibilities, to regard old problems from a new angle requires creative imagination and marks real advances in science. Albert Einstein