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Our History In The Stars (REVISEd)!

Posted by: _UGN_ - Fri Jun 19, 2009 11:06 pm
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Our History In The Stars (REVISEd)! 
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Post Our History In The Stars (REVISEd)!   Posted on: Fri Jun 19, 2009 11:06 pm
It may be possible to record streaming live footage of earth thousands of years ago. The concept does not involve time travel or the like. It involves stars' gravity as they bend the skimming light one or few degrees each. Envision an event, the light ray reflected from earth thousands of years ago was pulled closer to some star and thus the ray's angle was deflected, this light traveled past that star further into cosmos and again its angle was deflected by another star then again it skimmed past that second star and onto a third star, and finally the light skimmed past many other stars in a similar fashion. If the angles of light ray's deflection are additive, i.e. they turn the ray in one direction, the ray will turn and will resemble a light-wheel profile. If the ray's angular deflection is not additive it will resemble a light-zigzag profile. Not all light-wheels will be perfectly uniform and may contain zigzag segments or segments that are not additive. Light-wheels will have historical value as long as their rays follow a u-turn profile and return back to earth. When astrology becomes quantitative and will have a map of stars with their vector velocities, masses, time etc., then it will be possible to calculate exact points and times of returning light-wheels. Telescopes will be dispatched to the predicted broadcast points to collect historical evidence.

Thanks, for the read!

Thought of and written by Eugene Kovalenko

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Post Re: Our History In The Stars (REVISEd)!   Posted on: Mon Jun 22, 2009 9:11 pm
I'd like to see some replies on the 'light-wheel' concept. I'd like to know how close is our technology to achieve success on the 'light-wheel' concept. I'm into biochem and is not an astrologist.



ykoval wrote:
It may be possible to record streaming live footage of earth thousands of years ago. The concept does not involve time travel or the like. It involves stars' gravity as they bend the skimming light one or few degrees each. Envision an event, the light ray reflected from earth thousands of years ago was pulled closer to some star and thus the ray's angle was deflected, this light traveled past that star further into cosmos and again its angle was deflected by another star then again it skimmed past that second star and onto a third star, and finally the light skimmed past many other stars in a similar fashion. If the angles of light ray's deflection are additive, i.e. they turn the ray in one direction, the ray will turn and will resemble a light-wheel profile. If the ray's angular deflection is not additive it will resemble a light-zigzag profile. Not all light-wheels will be perfectly uniform and may contain zigzag segments or segments that are not additive. Light-wheels will have historical value as long as their rays follow a u-turn profile and return back to earth. When astrology becomes quantitative and will have a map of stars with their vector velocities, masses, time etc., then it will be possible to calculate exact points and times of returning light-wheels. Telescopes will be dispatched to the predicted broadcast points to collect historical evidence.

Thanks, for the read!

Thought of and written by Eugene Kovalenko

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Post    Posted on: Mon Jun 22, 2009 9:53 pm
We only just launched a sat that will catalouge the nearest Billion stars in our sector of the Milky way Galaxy. It is expected to turn up 10,000 - 50,000 exoplanets in the process.

Without that sort of basic information discovering a light wheel would be tricky. In fact you probably need to index a lot more stars than that.

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Post    Posted on: Mon Jun 22, 2009 11:23 pm
thanks,
How does astronomers index stars? Do we have star or galaxy maps that specify stars' masses, velocity vectors, etc.?
idiom wrote:
We only just launched a sat that will catalouge the nearest Billion stars in our sector of the Milky way Galaxy. It is expected to turn up 10,000 - 50,000 exoplanets in the process.

Without that sort of basic information discovering a light wheel would be tricky. In fact you probably need to index a lot more stars than that.

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Post    Posted on: Mon Jun 22, 2009 11:27 pm
Its ina bunch of databases and is all a bit fuzzy.

The Gaia probe will begin to sort that stuff out:

ESA Gaia Probe

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Post    Posted on: Mon Jun 22, 2009 11:37 pm
I want to make a guess, lets say, in 50-years time we will be able to see Earth's reflection in the stars by viewing light-wheel, but I don't know what it takes. I know little about astronomy quantitatively.
idiom wrote:
Its ina bunch of databases and is all a bit fuzzy.

The Gaia probe will begin to sort that stuff out:

ESA Gaia Probe

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