Electric Universe - anode star - planet at the core of our sun

The Electric Universe (EU) suggests that ALL STARS are a positive anode in an electric discharge network the size of the galaxy or galactic cluster that contains it.

As you'll see from the illustration above, I've added the red-planetary core into that image of the glowing plasma sun... but is that really the correct scale? If we look at plasma experiments in the laboratory, the boiling plasma glow is connected a lot closer to the metallic anode's surface. Maybe I should have made the red-planet anode in the above plasmatic solar image MUCH BIGGER i.e. much closer to the boiling plasma surface of the sun. Some have said that this planetary core will have an upper layer of Hydrogen in graphite-like sheets and a lower layer of Hydrogen in diamond-like, and metallic, solidity.

Would the sun ring like a bell if one struck it with a figurative hammer?

Some EU-theoriests suggest that both Saturn and Jupiter were once brown-dwarf-stars that were 'de-activated' electrically when they were captured by our Sun. Their trailing planets were dispersed throughout our Solar System as these invading proto-stars i.e. Jupiter and Saturn were kicked into more fitting orbits for their comparative electric potential to the sun's. There should be a planet at the core of both these gas giants, or maybe relatively close to the surface...

Does this (similarly) mean there should be an electric universe anode-planet at the core of (or very close to the surface of) our own sun?


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