Current gravity star models fail predictions again. Extremely rare O-type stars shock scientists, having been found in a new ESO study to be 75% in binary systems, that are interacting extremely near to another O-type star. If gravity was responsible for contracting molecular clouds to form stars, single not binary O-type stars would be common. Scientists had believed that two massive binary stars were extremely rare. Scientists are caught wrongly believing that double pulsars, and x-ray binaries devouring smaller companion stars, was explainable by these being very rare. New findings show that the most massive, brightest, youngest, and shortest lived stars of all, most always have a massive companion binary star component close enough to interact by pulling away gases. These O-type stars are in a league of their own, and for most to be found close together orbiting another of its same kind, literally challenges gravity star formation models. It defies all probabilities, unless these stars are shining by hot plasma birkeland current filaments of electricity. The highest temperature locations in outer space, that emit intense radiation, are Birkeland current filaments and magnetized knots where these hottest possible conditions are that form O-type stars. Nearby connecting filaments of the same temperature, simply and fully explains why O-type stars are extremely close to one another, and 75% of the time in binary systems with another rare O-type star. O-type stars emit intense gamma rays, which is explainable by electromagnetic plasma phenomena.
|Hottest brightest O-type stars are in a binary system of its very own kind|
|Pismis 24-1 is an O-type star in a binary or trinary system with other O-type stars.|