Black Holes

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They’re called black holes because modern instruments cannot detect
them, but can detect only their physical effects on surrounding bodies,
including the effects they have on light. They exist in deep blackness because
they have not yet formed an electrical and light substance. In addition,
there’s no ether around them for light to travel. So when light waves enter their
region, the light appears to be ‘swallowed’ into an abyss and disappears. It
becomes invisible due to the lack of ether. Light can only travel in ether or
space. Without it, the movement of light is inhibited and the light waves
eventually disintegrate and become one with the magnetic substance. Thus
these magnetic suns form a region around themselves of pure blackness,
where only their magnetic presence exists. Therefore they appear to the
telescope as ‘black holes’. That is the first type of black hole.
A second type is formed when a regular sun or group of suns have
reached the end of their allotted time of existence as light orbs. They then
‘evaporate’ and their light, ether, and electrical substances revert back to
magnetic substance. Such suns, when they become purely magnetic suns,
usually join together with others in their vicinity and form a large invisible
magnetic body, though not as large as the higher tier suns. They form a
second type of black hole for the same reason. Those that do not join with
others form a smaller black hole still.
Other suns ‘die’ differently, not by reverting to a higher substance, but by
condensing further from light orbs and becoming gas orbs, somewhat like the
planet Jupiter, but much larger. If they collapse further, they go from the
gaseous stage and actually become giant solid planets. Because of their
intense magnetic quality, they are not the type of planets suitable for
habitation. When they’re detected by modern instruments, they’re called
‘black or red or white dwarf suns’, depending on their color  http://blackrootscience.com/akbar.html.

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