Luminescence in the full moon night is magic. However, delving into the statues of the moon over the flat earth has not been easy. So, in the course of time, we have just understood something basilar. The moon moves on a cone very similar to that of the sun, only a little lower. This cone is run in a spiral from tropic to tropic within less than 14 days. The sidereal cycle of the moon, which means the running of one time up and down along the cone, lasts 27,32 days. The moon is a disc. It can be perceived like a perfect circle from everywhere on the Earth. This is because of the Van Allen belt that produces an inversion of the refraction index. If you are interested, you can read the articles by http://earthmeasured.com/disc-not-sphere-moon/ and http://earthmeasured.com/lunar-eclipses3096/.
The sun ripples the magnetic fields giving birth to the moon phases. A sort of Moebius strip is at the basis of all the process: the heliospheric current sheet. The same strip periodically covers and uncovers the moon.
This having been said, you still have to understand the origin of the light of the moon. Science explains the light of the moon as a reflection of the light of the sun. But we describe the sun and the moon like discs. So we understand that the moon in many situations is under the sun and can’t receive its light or reflect it. It is clear that we have the necessity to find a different explanation.
Flat-earthers generally think the moon is self-luminescent, endowed with a light that is different from that of the sun. We have given evidence the light of the sun is not due to incandescence. Sun is not a black body. Its light is due to radioluminescence generated by electrons liberated by tritium. In turn, they hit holmium oxide that behaves like a phosphor. The light of the moon is generated by a process that probably is not too different. To understand it we have to elaborate on photoluminescence.
Photoluminescence in the ultraviolet-visible field incorporates two similar phenomena: fluorescence and phosphorescence. Molecules have energetic levels determined by the orbitals that keep the molecules together. A photon can hit the molecule. We know that a photon is a wave propagating through the ether, which is formed by etherons. The wave generates a vibration in the ether. If one etheron hits the molecule, it transmits its energy to it and promotes an electron to a superior energetic level. This electron passes to a more external orbital, but it keeps the original spin. An electron is characterized by a spin that is its rotation verse. A couple of electrons that are on the same orbital have a different spin and are called singlet. When the electron goes to the more external orbital the configuration becomes that of an excited singlet. The excited configuration, however, is not stable because it does not possess the minor possible quantity of energy.
The electron decays after a very short time. In some case, the energy released by the decaying electron assumes the form of light. The emission of light by an excited singlet is called fluorescence. The probability that decay generates fluorescence is good. The average life of an excited singlet is 10-5-10-8 seconds. Fluorescence hence does not last and ends immediately when the source of ultraviolet light shuts down.
In some case, the excited electron not only changes its energy level but it also changes its spin. This is called a triplet. When the triplet decays and emits light it is called phosphorescence. It lasts between 10-4 and 104 seconds. It survives a little after the shutdown of the energetic source.
The photoluminescence does not always appear. The energy of the excited electron can be released also to the lattice as a relaxation of the vibration. The photoluminescence can be observed only in those cases when it is a more efficient way to release the energy. Fluorescence is not the same for all fluorescent materials. It can be more or less efficient and this is well described by the quantum yield number φf that indicates the number of molecules that return to their relaxed state through fluorescent processes.
φf can vary from 1, when each molecule relaxes by emitting light, to 0 when fluorescence does not appear at all. The intensity of fluorescence is then dependent on many other factors: the power of incident radiation, the molar absorptivity and the concentration of the fluorescent species.
We wonder now if fluorescence could result in a possibility for the moon. Many flat earthers try to prove that the light of the moon is absolutely independent of that of the sun. They show pictures in which the light of the moon does not appear to be perfectly aligned in the direction of the sun. Despite these efforts, we can say that it is clear that the light of the moon is always in the direction of the sun. It is thus evident that the vast majority of people just believe into the tenets of the official science.
I am not inclined to accept the official point of view. I think the light of the moon is both self-luminescent and sun-activated. An incident ultraviolet radiation activates fluorescence, or maybe it appears in the visible field with short length waves. Cold fusion reactions in the sun generate great quantities of radiations. Science affirms that 7% of the total radiation of the sun is ultraviolet light. This radiation is the one that activates the fluorescence of the moon. The Parker spiral generated by the sun causes the ripples in the magnetic field. They let the UV rays from the sun to pass or not and thus to activate the moon luminescence or not.
Tungsten in a high percentage
What is the material giving fluorescence to the moon? When inquiring about materials available in the composition of the moon, science states that there is a percentage of Tungsten greater than on the Earth. Interesting is the fact that tungsten salts but also tungsten anhydride give fluorescence with a blue or yellow color.
Tungsten anhydride behaves like a semiconductor and can enhance its fluorescent characteristics. Thus you will need an activator that on the moon could be titanium. This is an element that is considered a good impurity to activate fluorescence.
When inquiring about fluorescence, the temperature will be an important aspect to consider. On the moon, there are no thermal reactions and we can think that temperatures are very low. The luminescence of the moon is under the influence of very low temperatures.
- The moon’s light is due to fluorescence;
- The fluorescence is activated by the Uv rays of the sun;
- The molecules responsible for the luminescence are made of tungsten with titanium impurities.