|c/o Robitaille 2014|
and when you think of how Saturn or Jupiter are supposed to have been made, it all might make sense.
Brown dwarfs are plasmas ejected from stellar bodies, they quickly lose their high-red-shift values and start to glow based on electrical input from their surroundings. Matter condenses and brown dwarfs extinguish when they no longer have the electrical input of the entire universe forced upon them i.e. any capturing or parent star PROTECTS THEM from the stellar input; they become gas giants.
Robitaille contends that for larger plasmas ejected from galaxies the greater internal pressures under the same charge load turn their plasma surfaces into shifting planes of hydrogen solid. These planes seem to alter their relationship due to magnetic forces acting upon them, hence the recorded visual/spectral properties of the sun.
A star is a yet-to-be planet... inexorably bombarded with galactic charge and therefore kept in a semi-metal state. A liquid plasmatic glow mode from which matter would only condense once the electric charge to that anode has been extinguished.
"All my other 39 scientific papers on the Sun don't count, this is the important one," Robitaille 2014.
F.P. chit-chat: does this mean a supernova happens when charge is removed from that star? A supernova is not an exploding star, merely a starved one? At the point of charge-starvation is the condensing matter merely dispersing through the local galaxy like a perfume released into a room?