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=?UNKNOWN?Q?Periphery=92s?= Quilt?



Greetings to you all. I was thinking, if, for instance considering our solar system, would it be wrong to suppose that what’s actually orbiting at the periphery has stronger inter[particle/atomic] forces that bind its total mass together, which compensates for its relatively weaker bond with the sun as the common centre? And, following of the foregoing, can it be inferred that the said interatomic forces increase in magnitude the further a planet gets from the common centre?

The above can be said is so for as the common centre’s radial influence diminishes by the inverse of distance squared, being a "loner" –which is presumptive of some sort of "independence" the more there’re marked increases in radial distances- a respective planet has to "resort" to optimizing its internal resources for binding purposes, coupled by fact that the centre’s thermal energy doesn’t affect the said planet much like one orbiting nearby to it, in which latter there ought to be a corresponding increase in interatomic activity that matches the centre’s thermal rate; these would subsequently lead to it having strained binding interatomic forces, hence the deduction that the more there’s distance between the common centre and a planet, the more there’s an optimal utilization of its internal energy reserves geared more towards "compaction" ends rather than a "letting go". [Could it also mean respective increases in the gravitational pull towards an object in a given atmosphere?]

The decrements in interatomic activity essentially mean less in terms of energy expenditure. Therefore, vis-à-vis its surroundings, a peripheral planet’s relatively quiescent level of thermal, or interatomic, activity implies that it emits low or infraenergies characteristic of its distance from the common centre. Inversely, the more close a planet is from the same centre, the more there’s increased thermal, or interatomic, activity, meaning the emission of high or ultraenergies [in both extremes, frequencies of whatever kind] that ought then to lead in a "sequential" kind of disintegration? All in all, could it not be thus said that any object in space, considering it as part of a particular system, which system, broadly, is in constant communion with others that constitute its surroundings, the object’ll, as a result, be emitting energy frequencies whose peculiarities’re based on its radial distance from its system’s centre, and this system’s position from [an]others? [What conclusions would be drawn if this analogy be applied on an atomic and galactic planes?]

 

Nyankami.




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