I use the Fifth Great Aphorism, the ‘Panchama Mahavakya’, ‘Tat Asmi Prabhu’ not to propose a new theory of God. I make the statement to explore ‘The Magic of Creation’. The “Magic” or “Maya” in the Indian Sanskrit language accounts for the nature of all existence. In English language there is no equivalent word for the term “Maya.” I use the term “LOVE” as the equivalent of “Maya” for both the terms can be interpreted as Fundamental Force described in Physics.
Love or Maya when interpreted as Fundamental Force can account for the nature of connection between Man, Earth, and Sun. I use the term “SPIRITUAL” to describe the nature of connection, relationship, partnership, association, the coming together, the joining, or the yoking of two or more distinct entities to perform guided, goal-oriented, sequential, purposeful actions to support the existence of life on planet Earth.
The fundamental living function performed by all the trillions of independent, individual cells of the human body is described as Cellular Respiration. This function involves the use of Oxygen molecules to create new molecules of energy using the Carbon molecules synthesized by plants performing the Photochemical Reaction called Photosynthesis. Sun, Photosynthesis, and Respiration demonstrate the nature of spiritual interactions between Earthly domain and the extraterrestrial or Supernatural domain.
The Man has the cognitive ability called ‘Vision’ which is the second most important Photochemical Reaction performed by living entities. The Man living on the surface of Earth, the natural world has the cognitive ability to directly visualize the Sun moving across the Sky. However, the Man cannot transcend the barrier between the Natural Domain of Earth and the Supernatural Domain of Sun.
Rudra Narasimham Rebbapragada
Special Frontier Force-Establishment No. 22-Vikas Regiment
The sun looks like caramel corn in highest-resolution image ever of our star
The world’s largest solar telescope has revealed its first detailed image of the sun.
Scientists just released the highest resolution images of the Sun’s surface ever taken, obtained with the National Science Foundation’s (NSF) Inouye Solar Telescope (DKIST) in Hawaii, the largest solar telescope in the world.
“This telescope will improve our understanding of what drives space weather and ultimately help forecasters better predict solar storms,” director of the US National Solar Observatory (NSO) France Córdova said in a statement.
The images show patterns of the turbulent plasma that covers the entire Sun. Each visible cell is about the size of Texas. Hot plasma rises in the center of each cell and cools as it sinks back below the surface, forming the dark lines surrounding the cells — a process known as convection.
“What we previously thought looked like a bright point – one structure – is now breaking down into many smaller structures,” Thomas Rimmele, the director of the Inouye solar telescope project told The Guardian.
“The Inouye Solar Telescope will collect more information about our Sun during the first 5 years of its lifetime than all the solar data gathered since Galileo first pointed a telescope at the Sun in 1612,” NSF astronomical sciences director David Boboltz said in the statement.