What is Plasma?
Plasmas are the most common form of matter, encompassing more than 99% of the space in the observable universe. The phrase “observable universe” is an important qualifier: roughly 90% of the mass of the universe is thought to be contained in “dark matter,” the composition and state of which are unknown.
Plasma permeates the entire solar system, as well as the interstellar and intergalactic environments. Yet very few people are aware of Plasma or what it is. When we are observing the Milky Way, the constellations or a bright star in the night sky, we are seeing luminous spheres of plasma that are held together by their own internal magnetic field. The nearest visible luminous sphere of plasma to Planet Earth is the Sun.
The solar system and the bulk of the universe making up the stars and our sun and the vast interstellar spaces in between, are in the form of plasma. Plasma is a very hot gas in which the electrons have been stripped from atoms. For plasma to exist, ionization is necessary. Ionization is the process by which an atom or a molecule acquires a negative or positive charge by gaining or losing electrons.
Role of Plasma in the Ascension Process
Plasma does not have a definite shape or a definite volume unless enclosed in a container. This helps to explain how our physical being is undergoing a process of less densification in matter to shift into another state. In basic chemistry, we learn that there are four fundamental states of matter, which can be transformed from one state to another: solids, liquids, gases and plasma. As we change the electron count through the process of ionization by adding protons from the solar activity (spiritual ascension), we change the basic compounds of our elemental body to become less dense. Read more