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Cosmic Mysteries: Auroras on Jupiter, Hexagons on Saturn

NASA just reports that its New Horizons spacecraft made its closest approach to Jupiter on its ultimate journey to Pluto. This flyby gave scientists a unique opportunity to study Jupiter from both space- and ground-based telescopes including the Chandra X-ray Observatory. There are auroras bigger than our entire planet: “Jupiter’s polar regions are crackling with electricity,” says Randy Gladstone of the research team, “and this sets the stage for non-stop auroras.”

xray_auroras_jupiter.jpg Nasa

A bizarre six-sided feature encircling the north pole of Saturn near 78 degrees north latitude has been observed by the visual and infrared mapping spectrometer on NASA’s Cassini spacecraft. This image is one of the first clear images ever taken of the north polar region as seen from a unique polar perspective.

saturn_hexagon_nasa1.jpg Nasa

“We’ve never seen anything like it on any other planet,” says atmospheric scientist Kevin Baines of the Jet Propulsion Laboratory. “Saturn’s thick atmosphere where circularly-shaped waves and convective cells dominate is perhaps the last place you’d expect to see such a six-sided geometric figure.” The hexagon is twice as wide as Earth encircling Saturn’s north pole. Here you see an infrared photo of the structure, which might be explained by geometric shapes like triangles and hexagons forming in water when rotated at a high speed, as Nature reports.

In the same way the geometric patterns of the energy vortexes in the etheric body of man called the chakras might be explained. They form to 4, 6, 10, 12, 16 and more petalled patterns governing the energies structuring the body. And the Jupiter photo reminds you that the etheric head and base centre of man correspond to the north and south pole of the planet, and are electro-magnetic phenomena like the auroras on Jupiter.
See also the beautiful pictures of A. Lauterwasser created by water exposed to sounds. And the blogpost on “Saturn – Seen from New Perspectives“.

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