The Shedding of Jupiters Red Flakes

Jupiter – Red Spot Flaking Away

In response to an Atlantic Article “A paper: “The Shedding of Jupiters Red Flakes Does Not Mean It Is Dying” Is being presented at a meeting of the American Physical Society

The abstract begins with “During 2019 the Great Red Spot (GRS) of Jupiter repeatedly shed large (100,000 km2) chunks of itself as red flakes.” Then devolves into a discussion of theoretical fluid dynamics, the authors’s specialty. It ends with “Thus, our explanation of the of recent Red Flakes is that area
between the PV boundary of the GRS and its last closed streamline has shrunk.”
As explained in several previous posts , the Great Red Spot comprises solid particulate compounds of every known element (the red crystals are CS) which form deep in the vortex, cool, crystallize and flow into space through the GRS forming the visible clouds which are continuously falling to the surface and as new ones are released. They are being released by the heat from a fusion reaction in a crater in the solid highly deuterated methane gas hydrate surface of Jupiter, which is 80% water, also a clathrate. The vortex is bounded by 1030 /sec high velocity helions 3He++ controlled by Coriolis from a fusion of deuterium and protons at 17,800 km/s which circle the planet and are currently thought to be the “inner radiation belt” because they are too fast for the JEDI to detect. The orbiting helions produce the high magnetic field, the equatorial hump in the magnetosphere and temperature excess. The reaction is slowing down and when it fizzles out, everything about Jupiter will abruptly change. The shedding of 100,000 km2 implies that CS is falling back to the surface from within the vortex, suggesting the weakening of the reaction. It is not just a quirk in fluid mechanics that the author of the cited paper is dealing with, but a major change in the origin of the solar system.

~ by Angiras on November 26, 2019.

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