Radioluminescence from the sun

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Radioluminescence is one of the astonishing possibilities when we consider the many different forms of luminescence. Cold fusion reactions in the sun are more than a real possibility. Deuterium atoms enter in the Holmium crystal lattice and fuse together producing, this way, helium, and energy. Neutrons produced by the nuclear reaction are absorbed by holmium, thanks to its powerful magnetic characteristics. Following these reactions, tritium is also produced. Well, tritium reacting with holmium explains the light of the sun. The sun’s light is not due to incandescence (which means a temperature of 5780 K according to the black body diagram) but to radioluminescence.


At the issue of radioluminescence, Wikipedia states: ” Radioluminescence is the phenomenon by which light is produced in a material by bombardment with ionizing radiation such as alpha particlesbeta particles, or gamma rays. Radioluminescence is used as a low-level light source for night illumination of instruments or signage or other applications where light must be produced for long periods without external energy sources. Radioluminescent paint used to be used for clock hands and instrument dials, enabling them to be read in the dark. Radioluminescence is also sometimes seen around high-power radiation sources, such as nuclear reactors and radioisotopes.”

Tritium lumination

“Tritium lumination is the use of gaseous tritium, a radioactive isotope of hydrogen, to create visible light. Tritium emits electrons through beta decay and, when they interact with a phosphor material, light is emitted through the process of phosphorescence. The overall process of using a radioactive material to excite a phosphor and ultimately generate light is called radioluminescence. As tritium illumination requires no electrical energy, it has found wide use in applications such as emergency exit signs, illumination of wristwatches, and portable yet very reliable sources of low-intensity light which won’t degrade human night vision or easily alert others to your presence. Gun sights for night use and small lights (which need to be more reliable than battery powered lights yet not interfere with night vision or be bright enough to easily give away your location) used mostly by military personnel fall under the latter application.”


Radioluminescence and the light of the sun

As stated in my last article, holmium at higher temperatures develops an oxide that becomes yellow or orange and behaves like a phosphor. Thus tritium, as a consequence of the fusion reactions, hits the holmium oxide and causes an emission of phosphor/radioluminescence. Such is the light of the sun. This is not a light caused by the heat and the incandescence but due to nuclear reactions. They produce phosphorescence due to holmium oxide.

We wonder thus what the temperature of the sun is. If it is not actually incandescence to produce the light, we, however, know for sure the sun is hot. It produces enormous quantities of energy reaching the Earth. We understand the sun is much nearer to the Earth than Science admits. You know the sun just reaches 3330-6660km in height,  instead of being 150 million km far away, as asserted by official science.

The solar constant

How great is the quantity of the solar energy reaching the Earth? As you maybe know, the energy reaching the Earth atmosphere is calculated to be 1367W/m2. This is called the solar constant. That energy reaches the earth through an irradiation process. This is because the sun is not set inside an airy space. Conduction or convection is thus not possible. A body can emit radiations at any temperature. But only with very high temperatures, the emitted radiations range in the visible field (5-6 thousand Kelvin). This is not the case with the sun. So, what is the temperature of a body that can emit radiations with a total energy of 1367W/m2?

To answer this question we can use the Stefan-Boltzmann equation E=σT4 where T is the absolute temperature, E is the energy and σ is the Stefan Boltzmann constant 5,67*10-8 W/m2K4.

All the sun’s energy reaching the earth

The initial hypothesis to formulate is that all the energy the sun produces reaches the earth. This is because the sun is positioned under the dome and not far from us. By applying the Stefan Boltzmann equation we could speculate the sun behaves like a black body. By keeping these data and this hypothesis in mind, we’ll find a sun temperature of 400K, which is a great deal lower than the 5780K theorized by official science. Mainstream science postulates that being the sun very far from the Earth, a lot of energy gets lost through space. As a result, the energy reaching the Earth would be a very small fraction of the total amount the sun produces.

Only a temperature of about 400K (170°centigrades)

Following these premises, could the sun temperature be just of about 400K? Being the temperature of the sun so low, we couldn’t assert the sun to be a black body. At this point, however, we are in the necessity to change our hypothesis. As a consequence, we should also change the equation of Stefan Boltzmann to E=εσT4 where ε is emissivity. I posit thus the sun has characteristics that are much lower than those of a black body. It actually behaves like a grey body. This is a model for a real body emitting radiations due to its temperature. The emissivity of a black ideal body is 1. The emissivity of a real body is 0<ε<1.

An emissivity of  1/ φ

As a number of you already knows, being by now habitual readers of the blog, a lot of numbers in the description of the earth and the sun are proportional to 111. On this basis, we could make a rather interesting hypothesis. I mean to say: the sun’s temperature is about 444K. We have to consider the sun as to a grey body emitting radiations. The total amount of energy emitted will be equal to 1367W/m2, the whole of it thoroughly reaching the earth. Keeping these data in the mind, we should obtain an emissivity of about 0,618 that is 1/φ where φ is the golden section. Knowing this blog, you can immediately intend these numbers are a confirmation the formulated hypotheses are correct.

Radioluminescence: a most important characteristic of the sun

Just to resume a bit, I can say we have found three important characteristics for the sun orbiting over the flat earth:

-Sun’s light is not due to incandescence but to radioluminescence; the sun emits radiations and a big deal of energy, but not in the visible field;

-the surface temperature of the sun is 444K. Moreover, 444=273×1,618 where 273 is 0°C that is the temperature of solidification of water;

-the sun behaves like a real body and not like a black body, with an emissivity equal to 1/φ.

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