Chapter Six – Gravity – Advanced
Prehistoric humans knew something about stars that modern humans do not grasp. One night in the far distant past, a human walked into the night, looked up and saw very little light. This very wise human determined that, unlike the Sun, stars don’t give much light. I’m wiser; they don’t give us any light at all. This presentation began with the description of the Significant Moment of its writing, which is the year 2005. In the Significant Moment that is 2005, nearly every single human on this planet knows that light comes from stars, travels millions or billions of kilometers, and pops into our eyes and telescopes, makes artists weep and poets scribble. In less than ten minutes of reading, you will know it cannot true.
The real reason that starlight does not reach us is simple, but I am not going to talk about it. I will instead talk about why it is impossible for light to reach us from the stars, and why you are convinced that it does travel to us as light.
When ancient astronomers gazed at the night sky, they saw lights of stars on a black background. Like everything else in science, astronomy has been able to take advantage of technology, and we began to see more stars, discovered galaxies, and found a lot less background. Now there are few places we can gaze with our most advanced instruments, and see just blank, empty space – there is always a star nearby, and here lies the key to understanding why light doesn’t come from stars to us.
This paragraph is hard to understand. There exists a set of stars that we can observe that are far away. There is a special subset of these far away stars, which shares the quality of location in the sky with a set of nearer stars. The special quality relating far to near is that in order for the light from the far star to travel to the Earth, it coincidentally must pass by one of the nearer stars. This nearer star has the opportunity to bend the light from the farther star as it passes by on its way to Earth. The nearer star happens to be almost exactly in line with the path from the far star to our eye. Chronologically, the nearer star was near the path of the light from the far star as it passed by.
If stars are anything, they are electromagnetically active. Every emission in the electromagnetic spectrum is subject to bending by the nearer star, and yet, we can photograph stars that appear to be next to each other in the sky. The bending process is related to the individual frequencies in the stream of emissions from the far star – lower frequencies get bent more than the higher frequencies – this causes rainbows. In a few paragraphs I will discuss interference, and it can also be demonstrated that the interference generated by the nearer star occupies the field through which the farther star’s signal must travel. This would create gaps in the spectral detection of the farther star.
What you need to see, is that we can locate two stars right next to each other in the night sky. We can use our finely dividing instruments on each of them, and no matter how closely they appear in the heavens, we can receive a full-spectrum, non-wavering, frequency survey for both the nearer star and the star which is farther away. This is impossible.
Considering the distances, if the nearer star were only able to bend the electromagnetic stream a billionth of an arc minute, by the time it arrived at Earth, the separation of bandwidths caused by the nearer star’s electromagnetic bending would make the signal appearing here, as one true color only with a very narrow bandwidth. Since the travels of these two stars are not related, the bending of the emission would not be static. What we would get is a shift of this single frequency, related to how close the near star is to the path during the signal’s transmission.
We can find lots of star pairs like this. The big demonstration of the problem is seen when we look at galaxies. This signal has been traveling for a Significant Moment that is beyond human understanding, yet we can photograph and record individual images of isolated stars after their light has traveled passed the nearer stars in that galaxy, but we can still get a full spectrum and points of light.
Again, this is not an explanation of why starlight does not travel from stars to us, just proof that it does not. The reason is simple, yet involves a long discussion of the fabric of space and time… boring stuff. The caveman was right, without all the science.
Consider the Sun as I have discussed it in Part II. It has antimatter at its center. Remember that antimatter is any stuff that does not share harmonics with the vibrations of our universe, but is in a separate harmonics universe of its own. The Sun’s center does not operate in real time, but in imaginary time, controlled by activist librarians. It is separated from our universe by its event horizon, which is resonating with the material in the Sun’s surface, and as a direct function of the level of activity of the center’s antimatter. The only thing this central region of antimatter can relate to in the universe is the centers of other Suns, which have their own librarians. These Suns have been talking since they each initiated an event horizon around their antimatter billions of years ago.
The center of the Sun is not governed by time. Time does not pass there, time isn’t even allowed to enter the building. The center of the Sun is, therefore, present for all Significant Moments when the event horizon is intact. Like gravity on Earth, the center of activity for antimatter in our Sun is located within the Sun’s antimatter core region, so at any instant in real time, it can be a point. Since it is resident in the core for all real Significant Moments, it can be defined for any real Significant Moment as continuous, and as an arc within the Sun’s center. Since it is always located in the center region of the Sun, surrounded by antimatter, the reader can justify its continuity in imaginary time as well. This center of antimatter can and has been talking to all other stars, and they talk back. The operational environment of this conversation is outside the good old universe, and is shared with us only as harmonics transmitted to us by the resonance of the Sun’s antimatter event horizon.
Imagine any two normal, operating stars. Their connection is continuous in real time, is based in the star-transmission harmonics environment, and like gravity, their relationship is based on the two positions of the centers of antimatter for any Imaginary Time Significant Moment. The qualities of their relationship are modified by the distance between the stars’ centers of antimatter at any instant. Like the Earth’s gravity and the rock, both centers of gravity are constantly moving in real time, and it is easy to infer from the evidence that they move continuously in imaginary time as well. Like the rock and the Earth’s center of gravity model. Imagine an elastic string connecting these two stars’ centers of antimatter, and since the string moves in conjunction to the relative movement of the two centers of antimatter, it is always in motion.
Further, like the rock and the Earth’s center of gravity model, for the matter and particles of the solar system, the Sun’s center of antimatter, though defined instantaneously as a point in the real universe, appears to the Solar System for every Significant Moment related to the material of the Solar System, as a static, spheroid region, just behind its event horizon. The frequency ranges involved with antimatter appear solid to our universe’s matter and energy. What the Solar System sees is a group of wavefront harmonics emanating outward from the balloon event horizon. When compared to the fundamental frequencies of the Sun’s antimatter core, these wavefront harmonics are in a very low-frequency range, but to us they are beyond our ability to measure.
For every connection between any two stars in the real universe, the distances involved with this string are enormous. We are not talking about a walk around the block – even a city block. The distances are often beyond human comprehension without simplifying them to statements in mathematics. Imagine you can travel from one side of our galaxy to the other in less than a second. At that rate, a human would die of old age before reaching some of the real universe’s distant stars that we can detect. But, since time is meaningless to antimatter, these connections exist for all stars.
For our example of two stars, view the center of antimatter as seen from the other star. It would be a disc bounded by the extreme travels of the distant star’s center of antimatter during any surveyed moment in imaginary time or in real time. A larger star would have a larger disc at any set distance than would a smaller one. Consider the diameter of the disc for any surveyed imaginary moment, and compare it to the length of the string between the two stars’ centers of antimatter. The string’s angular rotations and twists in response to following that change of position are so insignificant they virtually do not exist. This is important. For the model, within any duration of imaginary time, the required adjustment of angular orientation for one star’s center of antimatter to track any other star’s center of antimatter approaches zero. It is also possible to model spatial relationships in imaginary time as not having meaningful rotational values, just distance in a straight line or slightly curved arc in the real universe.
The requirement of the two centers of antimatter to track the instantaneous variation of distance between each other is continuous and creates the process that permits us to detect stars. The string between them is constantly growing longer and shorter. These changes in distance are related to the moment-to-moment positions of the two stars, which is how each core of antimatter relates to all the other stars in the universe. This concept permits a relationship to be established in imaginary time, and distance permits the transmission of electromagnetic harmonics across any distance in real space. For the examples where our Sun is one of the stars, we get and can detect electromagnetic spectra for each star as its antimatter relationship with our Sun is detected within real time. We get points of light, detailed spectral data about each star, and the weeping of artists.
Our Sun is performing two activities related to this discussion. It is continuously talking directly with another source of antimatter transmissions (star), and it is also continually creating a field of harmonics, radiating wavefronts throughout the Solar System. Though these two activities are related, they operate at totally separate ranges of frequency and produce two, very different results. The centers of antimatter are tracking each other between points in real and in imaginary space. These points independently move in real space at a very fast rate and share very high harmonic frequencies in real space. The Sun also is continuously producing harmonic waves, expanding outward, in real time only, from its antimatter event horizon. When compared to the tracking of the centers between the two stars, the frequency range of the event horizon emissions is very low. More specifically, the event horizon virtually does not move when compared to the antimatter center tracking. You are asked to see that, for conditions where the two activities are joined to produce a result, the event horizon emissions are motionless when compared to the centers of antimatter tracking.
We are not standing on the Sun’s surface, and we can clearly see the stars and galaxies as the points of spectral light that our Sun expects to see. The fundamental conclusion is that the harmonic products of our Sun’s relatively stationary antimatter event horizon include the ability to create interference patterns with the arriving star signal. These interference patterns can be viewed from any location within the solar system. Since the balloon model of the event horizon radiates the Sun’s harmonics equally in all directions, and since the star signal arrives on a single vector, the arriving signal is ‘demodulated’ as it enters the Solar System’s harmonics field to permit the expression of the much-lower-ranged electromagnetic spectra. From any position in the Solar System, the interference between the star’s signal and the Sun’s emissions would produce a Gaussian Theta angle and with an incoming E centered on the star’s position in the sky in relation to the surface of the expanding wavefront of the Sun’s harmonics. Every Sun-generated wavefront of a different harmonic provides an opportunity for the star’s signal to demodulate, creating local interference patterns that can be detected in the electromagnetic spectrum – we see a star. By changing the instrument qualities, we can receive a separate set of demodulated harmonics. If the distance between the Sun and the star is increasing during a Significant Moment, then there would be a Doppler-style shift in the star’s frequencies as they are demodulated. The Doppler shift would also be different for each observed star because its transmission to our Sun is based on its contents.
This phenomenon of electromagnetic reception of starlight is seamless to our instruments. The higher frequency, ‘carrier’ wave set arriving at our solar system is being demodulated, not the electromagnetic spectra which is the product. We are looking at the harmonics of interference occurring during extremely small Significant Moments below the perception of our devices. Since the distant source is a singularity and our Sun is also a singularity, randomness is minimal.
The best evidence of this transmission system is the announcement recently of our discovery of evidence that a planet is orbiting a star physically nearby to our Sun. The astronomers describe not ‘seeing’ or observing the planet directly, but they have identified a bulge in the star’s electromagnetic emissions. This bulge has been shown to rotate as if it were tracking a planet in the star’s solar system. This observation demonstrates that what we see from that star is not its light, but how its event horizon of antimatter is modified by it own real time physical solar system and planets. It has a bulge, much like our ocean tides that follow Earth’s moon. This bulge appears to the astronomer’s instruments as a cyclical distortion of the star’s disc. Consider that our instruments can see far into the cosmos, and photograph stars in the middle of galaxies. A planet orbiting one of our nearest stars should be optically huge and bright in comparison to a star at such a distance. This recent announcement was clear in its description of the bulge rather than image.
Another key piece of evidence is the recent detection of particles which seem to travel faster than the speed of light. A bunch of mathematicians have modeled the activity of supernova star explosions, and stated there appeared to be the mathematical need for a type of particle that travels faster than the speed of light. A scientist configured a detection system for these particles, and waited for a new supernova’s emissions to reach Earth. This happened a few years ago, and his detection system found the particles, which appeared to show up a full four seconds before the electromagnetic emissions reached the Earth.
What traditional thinkers were expected to believe was that, after traveling for billions of years at light speed (or just slightly above), these particles had reached a full four seconds of lead on the light, and the thinkers didn’t buy it. The data and the model become significantly improved if you instead consider that the four second advantage was reached in the few hours the particles and electromagnetic emissions traveled in from the edge of our solar system. More significant is if these entities traveled to Earth at the same velocity, but the particles left four seconds before the star’s supernova explosion dropped its control of the harmonics in the electromagnetic range of vibration, which then released these frequencies.
In the early 1980’s, I remember taking afternoon break in the parking lot of TRE Semiconductor Equipment, Incorporated, along with about twelve co-workers. We designed, constructed and installed state-of-the-art photography systems to create the circuitry on microchips. The night before, I had completed the major portions of my model and I announced to this group that, “Starlight is not starlight… it is gravity.” By the looks on their faces, they weren’t ready for the concept. My grandfather tried to explain bacteria to a community of farmers, with resistance. Thus, I have an imaginary box in my hand that is slightly larger than my hand, and I call it a ‘radio’. There is a man’s voice coming from an opening on the radio’s front, and I am going to try to convince you there is not a very small man and his full orchestra inside the box. Not only that, but I can turn this dial and tell the man to grow louder or more quiet. I can also turn this other dial and the man becomes silent and another group of musicians takes his place. I explain that the man and the orchestra, and all the others whose sounds and voice come out of the box are not actually inside the box. A signal is being sent from a remote transmitting device, and this signal contains harmonics that include the man’s voice and every sound coming out of the box. The radio receives the transmission and separates the audio for you to hear. I can adjust the radio to look at different sources of transmission, which produces a different output from the radio box. Since this is the Significant Moment year 2005, most humans are so conditioned by learned history, they do not to have the capacity to understand that a gravity carrier wave has transported the image of a star to their eye, and so, they want to see the little men and women inside the box.
In space, a group of interstellar taxicabs are orbiting Jupiter with their ‘Not In Service’ markers lit. The pilots are momentarily relaxing between fares, and hang out here to drop anti-gravity spheres into the soup of Jupiter’s atmosphere and gamble on where they will emerge. As they wait for the spheres to rebound, the extraterrestrials are pounding their dashboards, saying, ”Squishel dot dot data whoop”, which translates to English as, “About time the Earthlings got it right”, and then they return to their racing forms.
Human life will go on after you are dead. This is good news for our children. Your memory will linger, depending on how much goodness you have done in this world. How do you want to be remembered? If your intention is to be evil, then your memorial will be short. This is the most sublime definition of evil – to be among those who history will actively forget. There have always been supporters of evil… do you remember that dictator of Germany during World War Two – what was his name? I just remember reading about a bad guy, hopped-up on amphetamines, displaying paranoid and psychotic behavior. A Jew by birth who hated himself so much he persecuted the entire religion. Decided to shoot himself rather than to face the world and to account to humans for his actions. We now use him to exemplify a bad human. Statures of him are destroyed or hidden, his worshipers diminish by the day, and soon enough, he will be referred to only after consulting a history book. Gone.
A man in the United States was so afraid of his government that he exploded a bomb in front of a government building in Oklahoma City which killed many dozens of people, including many children. What was his name? It doesn’t matter, until you absolutely need a bad example of a human.
By learning what is good and what is holy, you can improve the memories of you, and your spark of life will linger stronger and brighter until the end of the age. Start now.
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