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Published by: hagamok on Jun 04, 2012
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06/04/2015

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243
THE PHYSICS OF CREATION
© HAROLD ASPDEN, 2003
APPENDIX IV
 Hydrogen as a Star 
Stars are ionized. They comprise hydrogen atoms. They havesufficient mass for the force of gravity to squeeze those atoms closetogether. Their K-level electrons then crash into the electrons of adjacent atoms and so sustain the ionization. As a result the nucleusof the hydrogen atom, the proton, the seat of most of the mass present,can come free and be pulled inwards towards the centre of the star owing to gravity. The result is equilibrium when the electrostaticrepulsion of the many protons involved balances the mutualgravitational attraction, not of those protons, but of the full atomiccomposition of the star that lies within the pressure threshold set bythe critical contact between those electrons in the K-level of theatomic structure.The radius of the K-level electron orbits in hydrogen is knownto be 5.292x10
-9
cm and so, once the pressure reduces the distance between the nuclei of the adjacent hydrogen atoms to 1.0584x10
-9
cm,then one can expect the ionization state, as produced by gravitationalaction and so the dynamic activity of the aether which accounts for that action, to develop in such a way as to give basis for the followingformula relating charge density
σ
s
and mass density
ρ
m
in the star:
σ
s
=
ρ
m
(G)
½
This is equation (8.12) in chapter 8. Our object here in thisAppendix IV is to determine that mass density for hydrogen atomshaving contact between their K-level electron orbits. For a simplecubic array of such atoms there is one hydrogen atom in every unitvolume defined by the cube of that distance 1.0584x10
-9
cm and,since a hydrogen atom has a mass of 1.67x10
-24
gm, this corresponds

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