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Not whether we have a right to say that at a certain sizespheroid pressure will be strong enough to producethe transition to the liquid state in any other place but the centre, orin other words, with decreasing temperature and increasing pressureUnited conditions of pressure and temperature required for a transition inliquid state primarily will be achieved in the center? If so, the transition to the liquid state, beginning at the center, will be therespread to a circle, and, due to the fact of law that a solid body,under pressure, require a higher temperature at which theycan melt than when they are not exposed to the pressure of the transition insolid state, very possibly, will start in center and spread tothe later period similarly to the outer parts in this casethe end you get this condition, which, according to sir WilliamThomson, exists on the Earth. But now imagine that instead of thisspheroid - spheroid we have, say, twenty or thirty times whathappens then? Despite the mixing currents, the temperature at the centrealways be higher than anywhere else, and in the cooling process"critical point" temperature is reached sooner in the outer parts.Although on the surface does not exist the required pressure, howeverin a large spheroid, obviously, should be such depth under the surfacethe pressure will be enough if the temperature is sufficiently low. Herewe can conclude that somewhere between the center and surface in the proposedlarger spheroid will be the condition described by Professor Andrews, in which"shimmering streams" of liquid float in gaseous matter of equaldensity. It is also possible to conclude that gradually, as you continue thisprocess, these jets will become more abundant, whereas intervals withgaseous matter will be reduced until eventually the liquidis just a space. Thus, the result ismolten shell containing a gaseous nucleus is the same with herdensity on the surface of contact and more dense in the centermolten shell which will slowly thicken as a resultbuildup both inside and outside. You it is fair to conclude that in the end on thismolten shell formed a solid crust. To the objection thatcuring may not start on the surface, because the resultingthe solid part should go down, you can give two answers. First,some metals expand when curing and therefore have to swim.Secondly, because the environment of the intended spheroid would beof the gases and the metalloids in the molten shell constantly accumulates becompounds of these gases and metalloids, or each other, or with metals,and the crust, consisting of oxide, chloride and sulfur compounds, etc., havingmuch lower specific gravity than molten shell, easywould support it.
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