Given that inside stars, atomic and chemical reactions occur with high intensity, coupled with exceedingly high temperatures and pressures.
Consequently, stars have the ability to emit a wide range of electromagnetic spectra that span across various ranges, including both the visible spectrum and the invisible one, such as Magnetic waves, X-rays, Gravitational waves, and Gamma rays.
Due to the high pressure and temperature present in the stars, photons become closely packed, their internal and external motions converge, and chained photons are generated. In other words, the chain of linked photons is created as the result of the high pressure and heat in the star. A bundle of these chained photons, like stretched hairs (called gravitational flux.), separate from the star, enter a planet, and return to the star, creating a cyclic rotation (like invisible belts that are big and strong).
On the other hand, stars have a rotational motion around their own axis. This stellar rotation imparts the ability for a star to regulate all of its planets in terms of their rotational velocities and other properties. Given this aspect, it can be expected a system with stable, uniform, and consistent rotation.
As a sign, it should be noted that all the planets in the Solar System, even the Kuiper Belt, are situated at approximately the same level of the horizon around the Sun. Indeed, the steadfast and uniform rotation of a star around its axis will lead to the stable and uniform rotation of the planets orbiting around it.
In this paper we will show that electromagnetic and gravitational waves share similarities in their generation, structure, and effect, with the main difference lying in their vastly higher frequencies for gravity waves. In other words, electromagnetic waves can be considered weak and short-range, while gravitational fluxes are strong and long-range.