Sorry, I am not quite finished with discussing New Physics. I need to
elaborate more on this idea that the Sun and stars energy also
undergoes a complete ionization of atoms in a hot core of the Sun. In
Old Physics, this idea would never be thought of, because the nucleus
was viewed as non vulnerable to ionization. The nucleus, in Old
Physics was seen as a strong-nuclear force that was immune to heat,
and so as the lighter elements fused into heavier elements, they
remained permanently with the Sun or star.
In New Physics, where the Strong Nuclear Force is merely a chemical
bond of protons with neutrons, and although about 100X stronger than
the Coulomb force, that the strong nuclear was vulnerable to high
temperatures such as plasmas of the Sun or stars. And when the Sun
fuses, those newly minted fused atoms and their nucleus are then
stripped of their electrons in a process of ionization by extreme
heat, but also the nucleus is ionized of its protons with neutrons
bonding. Heat can strip an atom of all its electrons and all its
protons in the nucleus.
Now this energy pathway of total ionization of atoms in plasmas was
not taken into account in Old Physics where only fission was thought
to break nuclei apart, but here
we have extreme heat breaking apart nuclei.
Do we have any sort of experiments that would confirm a total
ionization of atoms in a
extreme heat environment? Perhaps the nuclear detonations, the fusion
bombs offers us evidence that not only was the lighter elements fused,
but that the atoms of the bomb casing, iron and other heavy elements,
their nuclei were turned into hydrogen ions. I think from reports of
test sites, that no atom of the bomb is ever recovered.
I may be mistaken but I do not think a plasma environment of the Sun's
core can be
replicated on Earth of a sufficient time to totally ionize the nuclei
of different atoms.
So it maybe a difficult experimental proof that the nuclei of atoms
are completely ionized if given enough heat over enough time.
But there is one fact that is hard to deny about stars and the Sun,
the fact that
there cores are mostly hydrogen with the scarcity of any other element
So it makes sense that if the temperature is extremely hot, that not
only are the electrons of atoms stripped away, but that the protons
are stripped away from neutrons
in the nucleus and with enough time, hydrogen is what remains in star
Another fact that would support this idea, is the fact that nova and
supernova are rare events.
So if this mechanism of total-ionization occurs in hot stars would beg
the question why any stars undergo a nova or a supernova? The answer
to that would have to be that as the stars eventually become cooler
since they do lose mass, but not hydrogen, that they then begin to
slowly build up iron and heavier elements to make a nova or supernova
whole entire Universe is just one big atom
where dots of the electron-dot-cloud are galaxies