Hollow Jupiter

The way this universe works might be quite relativistic, at times. The way the universe above works is ethereal. Calling two things as ‘uni-verse’ is worse than relying solely on relativity. The term multi-verse carries rather a psychotropic situation. So let’s decide to call them realities.

There is a relativistic reality (the decoy), and there is an encapsulating superior reality (the benchmark), and there should be more above, that one can only speculate about. But the decoy and the benchmark realities are well within our measurable observations, both by biological and electro-mechanical sensors.

Cutting short with theories, here’s the question of today: is Jupiter hollow at its core?

Jupiter’s North Pole Unlike Anything Encountered in Solar System

“Jupiter is talking to us in a way only gas-giant worlds can,” said Bill Kurth, co-investigator for the Waves instrument from the University of Iowa, Iowa City. “Waves detected the signature emissions of the energetic particles that generate the massive auroras which encircle Jupiter’s north pole. These emissions are the strongest in the solar system. Now we are going to try to figure out where the electrons come from that are generating them.”



PIA22337: Jupiter’s Southern Exposure in Infrared

This computer-generated image shows the structure of the cyclonic pattern observed over Jupiter’s south pole. Like in the North, Jupiter’s south pole also contains a central cyclone, but it is surrounded by five cyclones with diameters ranging from 3,500 to 4,300 miles (5,600 to 7,000 kilometers) in diameter. Almost all the polar cyclones (at both poles), are so densely packed that their spiral arms come in contact with adjacent cyclones. However, as tightly spaced as the cyclones are, they have remained distinct, with individual morphologies over the seven months of observations detailed in the paper.



Jupiter’s Formation in the Electric Universe | Space News

Photo by Andras Rozsa on Unsplash

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