The first solar eruption (CME) blasted off all of its shell and simultaneously established the Kuiper belt discovered in 1992 and extends 3 billion miles from Earth. The first eruption also produced the Oort (Heliospheric) cloud, discovered by NASA’s Voyager 1 in 1977 which encompasses our entire solar system. The Oort cloud surrounds the solar system and contains an infinite number of carbon shelled comets. Its outermost boundary is deemed to be the source of our comets. The Heliopause separates the interplanetary region of Oxygen and Nitrogen from the intergalactic medium of Hydrogen and Helium-3 and extends about 11.3 trillion miles out from the Sun. The galactic gases of mostly Atomic Hydrogen are surrounding the Oort cloud which is made up of interstellar medium and the Sun’s fractured mantle which are the comets of today. Helium gas is not as light in atomic weight as the surrounding Hydrogen which it mixes with because of close atomic numbers. The noble Heliospheric gases of Helium which surround and compress the Earth’s atmosphere are keeping it from rising above the Exosphere. Gravity does not hold down our atmosphere, lighter gases are. These low-pressure Heliospheric gas atoms, which are light in atomic weight and of a smaller size are heavier as a whole and are primarily comprised of Helium. The decreased air pressure of Heliospheric interplanetary gases extends about 11.3 trillion miles out from their solar origin and is bordered by the Heliopause, where they finally slow and then stall. The Heliopause is an invisible border separating smaller Hydrogen intergalactic gases that are lighter in atomic weight from the heavier Heliospherics un-produced Helium gases. When the Heliopause was established, it separated the Heliospheric gases from the intergalactic gases 4.8 billion years ago. Earth’s mesosphere is about 65 miles above sea level at the Kármán line, which is the doorway to the Heliosphere. It’s the border separating the larger atoms of Earth’s atmospheric gases of Oxygen and Nitrogen, which are heavier in atomic weight and have high air pressure, from the sun-produced Heliospheric gases of Helium, which have lower air pressure, lighter atomic weight, and smaller atoms than our atmospheric gases. The heliosphere extends to the helioshock.
The stratosphere or ozone (O3) layer separates the Earth’s expanding atmospheric gases are pushing against the Heliospheric gases with an air pressure at 14.7 pounds per square inch from the decreased air pressure (1.5 pounds per square inch) of the compressing mesospheric gases of Hydrogen, Helium, etc.,which are lighter in atomic weight. These low-pressure sun-produced Heliospheric gases are mostly Helium, which surround and compress Earth’s atmospheric gases of Oxygen and Nitrogen. Our atmosphere is surrounded with a higher air pressure of 14.7 pounds per square inch (760mm Hg) than the Heliosphere with 1.3 Lb. psi.. Astronomers try to tell us without an explanation of how gravity is selective and why it is only attracting and suspending Oxygen and Nitrogen but not attracting the other gases like Hydrogen A.W.1, Helium A.W. 4, CO, Methane, Radon A.W. 86 discovered by Fredrick Earns Dorn in 1900, Xenon A.W. 54, Krypton A.W. 36 and Neon were discovered by Morris W. Travers. Argon was discovered by John Strutt in 1894 and has an A.W.18 Carbon Dioxide (CO2) and N2O etc. This evidence proves it is not gravity holding down Earth’s atmosphere but rather Heliospheric gases, which have smaller, lighter atoms and form the natural Helium ceiling that prevents the atmosphere from expanding any further. Outer space is not a perfect vacuum but is made up of tenuous plasma awash with charged photons and particles from exploded stars, electromagnetic fields, and the occasional star. As gases expand they filter the impurities out and become lighter (purer) as they rise and become cosmic. The AP theory states the Heliopause, discovered in 1986 is an invisible border separating the low-pressure interstellar gases from the Sun’s atmosphere. Hydrogen has an atomic weight of 1 atomic mass unit or more, from the intergalactic gases of the heliosphere. Atomic Hydrogen, which have smaller atoms, atomic weight and an air pressure that is lesser than that of Heliospheric gases of Helium. The universal gases have a predicted atomic weight of .0998 or less and are yet to be discovered.