On Jan 15, 1997 ZetaTalk stated that planetary or solar rotation did not occur because of Centrifugal Force, but due to attraction and repulsion of various components in the core. On March 31, 2000 the Associated Press reported science findings supporting that Zeta statement.
Researchers find that layers of sun rotate at different speeds
Associated Press, March 31, 2000
Parallel layers of gas deep within the sun rotate atdifferent speeds, an action that may explain the formation of sunspots and solar flares, new research shows. Using data collected from a sun-watching satellite and from six solar observatories on Earth, Stanford University scientists spotted two layers of gas deep within the sun that slow or speed up in an opposite, but synchronized pattern. "It's not what we expected at all," Stanford research physicist Jesper Schou said in a statement. "It comes totally out of the blue." The researchers said that the difference in rotation rate occurs above and below at a subsurface layer known as the tachocline which separates two major gas areas of the sun, the convection zone near the surface and the radiative zone, which includes the core.
Based on four years of data, the scientists found that the convection zone, just above the tachocline, increased its rotation speed by about 60 feet (18 meters) a second from July 1996 to Feb. 1997. It then slowed and returned to its original speed over the following eight months. At the same time, the radiative zone showed exactly the opposite behavior, slowing down, and then speeding up. The cycle repeated itself every 16 months, or 1.3 years, at the solar equator, but it recurred only every 12 months in the midlatitudes of the sun. Unlike the Earth, the sun is made of gas. This allows parts of the solar sphere to spin at different rates. The puzzling cycle may be related to the forces that create the sun's massive magnetic field and the 11-year cycle of sunspots, but researchers aren't sure. Sunspots are solar storms that shoot out magnetic pulses and ionized particles that, if aimed at Earth, can interrupt communications and power systems.