Quantum FFF String Theory ( FFF= Function Follws string Form)


If the big bang was the splitting of a huge Axion/ Higgs particle Dark Matter Black Hole (DM- BH) nucleus into smaller DM-BH nuclei, then no standard Fermion/ Baryon inflation has happened only the DM-BH based Lyman alpha forest equipped with local Herbig Haro star/galaxy creating systems.

All black holes of all sizes (down to ball lightning) seem to be equipped with a Fermion repelling- and plasma producing horizon, which has also a charge splitting effect into a negative (outside) and positive ( inside) zone ( see oriental basin of the moon) .Conclusion, all Bhs are: "Negative Charged Electric Dark Matter Black Holes"

Friday, September 09, 2011

Baby Star Found on Earth's Doorstep, is an extra sign that the Solar system represents the remnant of a former open star cluster.

Baby Star Found on Earth's Doorstep,
is an extra sign that the Solar system represents the remnant of a former open star cluster.

Nearby newbie. Just 27 light-years away, AP Columbae is so young it shines via gravity rather than nuclear reactions.
Credit: Adric Riedel/RECONS/SMARTS
“But how did a star as young as AP Columbae end up so close to Earth? Riedel points to a young star cluster named IC 2391 that resides 450 light-years away in Vela, a constellation near Columba. He suspects a star in that cluster exploded, shooting out gas filaments that spawned stars over a vast region of space.”

However there is a much simpler explanation (according to Quantum FFF Theory)
Q-FFF Theory assumes, that the Solar system represents the remnant of a former Open Star Cluster accelerated by two so called Stellar Anchor Black holes (SABHs). That could be the reason for a very young small star located at our doorstep being the last REAL star puffed out by the Sun.
In comparison: Some gas planets can be interpreted as “failed stars” being the last puffs out of our sun.
Stellar Anchor Black Holes (SABHs) as the remnants of former Herbig Haro Objects

The newly formed stars in an open Star cluster are supposed to be formed, if the always growing central star, which is fed by local in-falling gas , becomes rotational unstable by its growing mass content.
The in-falling gas should be explained as the result of the pressure effect by the complex Local A-Symmetric Oscillating vacuum Frame (LASOF) located in between the Stellar Anchor Black Holes (SABHs).
It is assumed that the rotational instability of the growing central star will originate the splitting of the star into two smaller stars, one star will remain at the center and the other (less metal rich) star is supposed to leave the scene.

Extra support:  the star is receding from the sun with a speed of 22.4 Km/s

However, according to Prof. Pranab Kumar Bhattacharya AP Columbae seems to be too young because our earth and the planetary system is even much older.
So perhaps we could focus on our closest star system: Alpha Centauri AB at 4.2 Light year distance, but this is a binary or double star system!!!
That could mean that our sun EXPELLED TWO STAR at (nearly) the same time in a symmetrical way!! Can we find examples of that? Yes:
Three images showing a disc around a young star at several stages during its early life, with red showing denser gas and dust, blue less dense material, and green colours intermediate densities. The disc forming around the young star (left) is unstable as indicated by the spiral structure, but it is temporarily stabilized during a burst of energy from the star (centre) that destroys the spiral structure. After the outburst, the central star “falls asleep” and the spiral structure returns. Eventually the disc breaks up to form two low-mass stars (black dots). (Credit: D. Stamatellos, A. Whitworth (Cardiff University))

Baby Stars Born to 'Napping' Parents
ScienceDaily (June 15, 2011)Cardiff University astronomers believe that a young star's long "napping" could trigger the formation of a second generation of smaller stars and planets orbiting around it.

News supporting Quantum FFF theory.
Q-FFF theory states:
The big bang was a splitting of a central big crunch black hole. So early galaxies should be companioned by two black holes.
Around these black holes there will originate new small galaxies like globular star clusters.:

Small Distant Galaxies Host Supermassive Black Holes, Astronomers Find
ScienceDaily (Sep. 15, 2011) — Using the Hubble Space Telescope to probe the distant universe, astronomers have found supermassive black holes growing in surprisingly small galaxies. The findings suggest that central black holes formed at an early stage in galaxy evolution.

Astronomers detected supermassive black holes in 28 distant, low-mass galaxies, including the four shown in these Hubble Space Telescope images. (Credit: A. Koekemoer, Space Telescope Science Institute)