The small-atom interplanetary Helium gases, which are heavier in atomic weight and have greater air pressure, cannot pass through the small-atom intergalactic Hydrogen gases, which are lower in atomic weight and have decreased air pressure. Galactic gases cannot expand through universal gases. This fact complies with the laws of physics. Heliospheric gases, like lithium, expand to helium and can expand no further, helium expands to hydrogen and can expand no further, and hydrogen expands to the next lightest universal gas, which is predicted to be discovered beyond the Heliopause with an expected lower atomic weight of less than 0.989 and is predicted to be located in an environment with a decreased air pressure.
Albert Michelson and Edward Morley called this invisible wave aluminiferous ether. It was later proved that they were right in believing all space is comprised of gas with atoms of different sizes and atomic weights. Today we call this light Heliospheric gas helium-3 with the utmost confidence that a lighter universal gas will be discovered beyond the galaxy.
The AP theory also proposes that universal gases compress galactic gases of Atomic Hydrogen and have smaller atoms and lower atomic weight and a decreased air pressure than Heliospheric Helium gases. Heliospheric gases comprised of smaller Helium atoms have an air pressure of 1.5 pounds per square inch. Heliospheric air pressure is much, less than the compression of Earth’s atmospheric air pressure of 14.7 pounds per square inch (1 ton per square foot). Universal gases are predicted to have a lower atomic weight than 0.1 (atomic mass unit) compared to the Heliospheric Helium gases with larger-sized atoms than Atomic Hydrogen and an atomic weight of 4.003 atomic mass unit. These intergalactic gases (Hydrogen etc.) are beyond the Heliopause with a decreased air pressure. Universal gases have a lower atomic weight of about 0.989 atomic mass unit or less and smaller-sized atoms than Hydrogen atoms and are found in-between the Galaxies.
The solar wind slows and then appears to stop altogether at about 10.3 trillion miles out from the Sun at the Heliopause because its inertia caused from the solar wind isn’t strong enough to travel into and against the resistance of the more-compressed intergalactic Hydrogen gases which, in turn are compressed by universal gases. These findings are based on information allegedly received from Voyager 1 as it travelled beyond the Heliopause and conveyed to us by Robert Decker, a space scientist at the Johns Hopkins University Applied Physics Laboratory in Laurel, Maryland .
Isaac Newton born in 1643 was one of the most famous English physicists, mathematicians, and astronomers of his day. In a world of ignorance and superstition, Newton published Principia Mathematica showing us how gravity attracts solids to Earth but is absent in the cosmos. He thought if something could be projected beyond the boundaries of Earth, it would be free of gravity and would float freely because he rightfully believed the cosmos had no gravity. Newton’s ‘cannonball’ experiments and observations proved gravity to be an attracting force keeping all solids earthbound and yet having no effect on gases.
Newton discovered the relationship between external force and motion, and he also composed the famous principle of equal and opposite reactions, which are still relevant today.
The Sir Isaac Newton’s laws were used to disprove the nebular hypothesis and the conservation of momentum of Earth and the celestial bodies. It was later discovered that the solar wind animated the solar system, not gravity.