Home Another Video of Exploding Sunspot

This is an animation of exploding sunspot taken from the SOHO satellite. The Ball-of-Light Particle Model predicts that what is exploding is a ball-of-light floating in the sun's outer plasma envelope. Note the black dot 25 percent away from the right edge and about 40 percent away from the bottom edge.

Note the magnetic alignment of the sunspot -- visible as lighter streams pointing out from the black dot -- is angled down and to the right. This is an example of a small ball-of-light being ejected off of a sunspot where the pole of ejection is angle up. This causes the ejected ball-of-light to shoot out of the sun's surface and explode above the surface. Note the first arrow -- pointing up and to the right -- that points to the ball-of-light that has been ejected in the left magnetic lobe of the sunspot. It is visible for two frames. Note the explosion -- above the sun's surface -- indicated by the downward pointing arrow.

This is very important -- an explosion above the surface
or even just below the surface of the sun
does not agree with the standard theory of how a star works
but does agree with my theory.

This is the smaller ball-of-light explosively decaying. Note how the sunspot is still there after the explosion. Note how the shock wave from the exploding ball-of-light creates waves the ripple away from the center of the ejected ball-of-light, not from the center of the sunspot. Supposedly, the waves were over 2 miles high! Amazing! Only part of the sunspot decayed with a split decay mode. (See also, First Solar Explosion)

You may be interested to see a large animated GIF (334K) of this explosion in addition to this QuickTime animation. It may help explain what is happening here even better.

(See also, Stellar Impact)