19.The Charge Sheath Tornado Controls Fusion in the Sun

The Charge Sheath Tornado Controls Fusion in the Sun

The latest images of sun spots show many bright filaments with dark cores.
According to my vortex theories each filament should be a vortex, with the sheath appearing bright and the core cooler and dark.
These filaments would wrap round each other if it were not for the muchgreater magnetic fields from below in the sun spot.

For an area to be dark, it must be both at a lower temperature than surrounding regions, and absorbing radient energy from those surrounding regions, otherwise we would simply see the radient energy from the surrounding region.
We can only see into such an energy absorbing region if there is effectively a cavity into this region, and we see the walls of this cavity.
If the walls of this cavity are formed from a series of vortices of this dark cooler material, then we will see the dark lines of these vortices against the dark background of further vortices - not much to see!
But if charge sheath compression takes place within these vortices, andfusion is enhanced within the charge sheath, then we are seeing a tubularglowing sheath set against a darker absorbent mass.
When you look at the sides of a thin walled uniformly glowing tube (where it is the walls of the tube that are glowing, not the core), these appear brighter than the centre. Giving you two parallel bright lines either side of a darker line.

In the turbulent plasma of the sun, charge separation is expected, and the streaming charged plasma will  form vortices. Within the charge sheath walls of these vortices the plasma will be compressed and be far hotter than the average temperature of the sun. Fusion processes will take place that would not be expected if fusion only takes place in plasma compressed by gravity.

These fusion vortices will also produce immense electromagnetic fields - and these we observe.

Stars powered by charge sheath fusion vortices require a new set of theories to account for their internal processes, but these may account for the discrepancies between the theory and observed fusion processes and particle emission that we currently endure.