For example, as seen from the Earth, the Sun is 0.5 degrees across and the height is 0.25 degrees. At the distance (from Earth) to Jupiter when it is at the other side of the Sun, the size of the region blocked is 0.25 degrees-that is, sin (0.25 degrees × 577 + 93) million miles. This works out to a bit less than 3 million miles. The distance of Jupiter above the plane is 577 × sin (3 degrees) or 30 million miles. The 3-degree inclination is more than enough to see Jupiter over the top of the Sun. The remainder of the terrestrial planet’s substance and matter was ejected during the Sun’s fifth internal eruption (CME), forming the terrestrial planets entirely from solar material and following directly after Jupiter’s ejection Plate 9533). The solar wind eventually established the anticlockwise elliptic and predictable paths above the Sun’s celestial poles of all the planets. Each and every one of the planets is affected by the solar wind. This 1.8-million-mile-per-hour solar force causes the planets to spin on their axis and rotate in their orbits. The powerful solar wind and atmospheric pressure are also the sources of their gravity, auroras, and magnetism. The solar force also perpetuates the planets in their orbital and elliptical paths. Solar wind power is the force which makes the planets circle above the Sun’s celestial poles and its 100,000-cubic-mile vast, gaping planetary exit point from the S un. The solar wind will continue to animate the solar system millions of miles above the Sun’s celestial poles for another 5 billion years as it has for the past 4.7 billion years in accordance with Bernoulli’s law (plate 1A). If the Sun were the face of a clock, the exit point of the planets and solar wind would be between 2 and 3 o’clock. Jupiter’s violent eruption exposed the Sun’s hydrogen fission molten cauldron and unleashed the powerful solar wind at a speed of 400 kilometres per second or 9.6 x 107 (Plate 1 A) kilopascals or 1.8 million miles per hour. The solar wind (plate 4560) carries exhausted Helium gas out 100,000,000 astronomical units from the Sun, reaching 12 trillion miles out to the Heliopause, where it slows down, loses inertia, and stalls (Plate 1A).
The expelling solar gases established the Oort cloud (aka the Heliosphere) 4.7 billion years ago, and the interplanetary boundaries are defined by the Heliopause, which borders the Oort cloud and separates it from the intergalactic gases. The ozone (O3) layer is the border that separates the Earth-produced Oxygen and Nitrogen gases from the solar-produced interplanetary gases of Helium, Lithium, etc. and are animated by the solar wind. These interplanetary gases of Helium etc.are lighter in atomic weight then the interstellar low-pressure Hydrogen gases which extend to the heliopause and are presumed to separate the heliospheric Helium gases from the galactic gases of Hydrogen. Hydrogen gases are lighter in atomic weight and have a predicted lower air pressure than the interplanetary Helium gases.
As our new solar system cooled, the fission process continued to consume and further heat up our newly forming stellar oven. The Sun is 10,000 times denser than Earth and is 1.3 million times greater in volume . The fission process converted 0.15 per cent of a benign gas-and-cosmic-dust cloud, which was once frozen and then thawed, into our solar system and the 8,000-degree-Celsius's tar we know today as our Sun. The fission process continued, consuming the cloud for approximately the next 500 million years while forming our solar system and increasing its temperature. The Sun inhales galactic Atomic Hydrogen as fuel and exhales (solar wind) Helium a distance 12 trillion miles out from the Sun to form the Heliosphere. The result of the fusing of the remainder of the cloud was a 27-million-degreeCelsius yellow dwarf's tar that evolved into our Sun only 4.3 billion years ago (Plate 0924). The Sun is estimated to be made up of 90% Hydrogen and will continue burning for at least another 4 billion years.