New Discoveries in Galaxy and Particles

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    Mitch Battros - Earth Changes Media            
October 28 2015

VISTA Discovers New Component of Milky
Astronomers have discovered a previously unknown
component of the Milky Way. By mapping out the locations of a class of stars that vary in brightness called Cepheids, a disc of young stars buried
behind thick dust clouds in the central bulge has been found.

The Vista Variables in the Vía Láctea Survey (VVV)  ESO public survey
is using the VISTA telescope at the Paranal Observatory to take multiple images at different times of the central parts of the galaxy at infrared
wavelengths. It is discovering huge numbers of new objects, including variable stars, clusters and exploding stars.


Black Hole Has Major Flare

baffling and strange behaviors of black holes have become somewhat less mysterious recently, with new observations from NASA's Explorer missions Swift
and the Nuclear Spectroscopic Telescope Array, or NuSTAR. The two space telescopes caught a supermassive black hole in the midst of a giant eruption
of X-ray light, helping astronomers address an ongoing puzzle: How do supermassive black holes flare?

The results suggest that supermassive
black holes send out beams of X-rays when their surrounding coronas -- sources of extremely energetic particles -- shoot, or launch, away from the
black holes.

"This is the first time we have been able to link the launching of the corona to a
flare," said Dan Wilkins of Saint Mary's University in Halifax, Canada, lead author of a new paper on the results appearing in the Monthly Notices of
the Royal Astronomical Society. "This will help us understand how supermassive black holes power some of the brightest objects in the universe."


Study Solves Mysteries of Voyager 1's Journey Into
Interstellar Space

In a study published today in the Astrophysical Journal Letters, scientists from the
University of New Hampshire and colleagues answer the question of why NASA's Voyager 1, when it became the first probe to enter interstellar space in
mid-2012, observed a magnetic field that was inconsistent with that derived from other spacecraft observations.

Voyager 1 sent back several different indications that it had punched through the edge
of our sun's massive protective bubble inflated by solar wind--the heliosphere--after a 35-year journey. But the magnetic field data gathered by the
spacecraft was not what scientists had expected to see. The UNH-led study resolves the inconsistencies.

"There are still naysayers out there
regarding Voyager 1 crossing through the heliopause--the edge of the heliosphere," says astrophysicist Nathan Schwadron of the UNH Institute for the
Study of Earth, Oceans, and Space and department of physics and lead author of the paper. "And the reason for this doubt is that when the spacecraft
supposedly broke through the heliopause we should have seen some sort of distinctive shift in the magnetic field from one medium to the other,"
Schwadron says.


My 3rd book on the Sun-Earth connection and Beyond is now accepting orders for this
first run 'special addition' that will include my personal signature made out to you. It is listed for $24.95, however, I am discounting this run at
$19.95 plus $5 shipping & handling - this offer is limited to the first 100 Only.

If you are one who always thought
there was a connection between here on Earth and our galaxy, you won't be disappointed.

Here is a short synopsis about my new
3rd book which completes this Trilogy. Working Title: "Galactic Rain: The Milky Way-Solar System-Earth Connection"

This book begins with a comprehensive summary of the Sun-Earth connection, then proceeds
to provide cutting-edge discoveries mostly unknown to the public, showing a distinct connection beyond our solar system and directly to our galaxy
'Milky Way' - including its galactic center black hole.

Although it was important for me to be accepted within the science community - I can
tell you that I did not shy away from ancient text describing what our ancient ancestors passed down over centuries (100 years), millennia (1000
years) - and with new anthropological discoveries - now up to 100 millennia (100,000 years). Their collective description identifying millennial and
multi-millennial cycles involving maximum and minimum disbursement of charged particles is disturbingly accurate.

It was not until our
recent advancement of scientific technology along with instruments and spacecraft - could we have gained knowledge telling us just how connected we
are to the galaxy.

As I continue my research, it is now taking me beyond the galaxy and into the Milky Way's
neighborhood of what we currently describe as the "Universe." My initial guess would be we are likely to witness yet another closely-knit symbiotic
connection, which is unimaginable given our current limited understanding of whom we are and where we come from.

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