ARISTARCHUS PART FIVE
The significance of the H and K Spectra to our studies of Aristarchus Crater...
The photo above is the spectrum of a glass tube filled with hydrogen that is excited with a high voltage. It resembles a neon sign, except the glass
is straight and filled with hydrogen gas and not neon.
The important features are the bright emission lines in the Hydrogen spectrum. There is one line in the visible red, the brightness one in the blue,
the second from the right is in the violet range and the last in the ultra violet range, not visible to the human eye, but barely detectable with a
digital camera. (Data collected from the Warren Wilson College Physics Department)
What is relevant in our look at Aristarchus is the intense emission in the blue to ultra violet end of the spectrum of Hydrogen plasma emissions. In
the Russian/NASA document we see recorded evidence of strong and variable emissions in this H spectrum as well as the K. In the papers below we can
see that the K spectrum emissions also are involved with ionized plasma...
University of Kentucky
"The explanation of the hydrogen spectrum is perhaps the most important test that any theory of electronic structure must pass. The wavelengths of
the lines of the Balmer series (shown above) as well as other series in the spectrum of hydrogen are very well known indeed."
Seems Aristarchus Crater passes that test for "electronic structure" with flying colors
High-Resolution Measurement of the K Spectrum of Fe
New Spectral Diagnostics of Nonequilibrium Astrophysical Plasmas
by V. Decaux and P. Beirsdorfer et al
Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory,
University of California, Livermore, CA 94551
This paper is organized as follows. In § 2, we describe the EBIT and review our experimental procedure. In § 3, we present our measured spectra and
compare them to published predicted spectra for ionizing plasmas. In § 4, we discuss the effects of K-shell ionization and the consequent spectral
dependence on the shape of the electron distribution.
Livermore Electron Beam Ion Trap (EBIT). The electron density in the EBIT is similar to the electron density of solar flares...
All the papers we find dealing with the K Spectrum are all heavy reading in Physics, but they talk about electron emissions, solar and cosmic
radiation and Ionized Plasma. Combining these pieces shows us that Aristarchus definitely has emissions in both these spectra, and that the emissions
are not always there, and that they have been recorded at different intensities.
Does this make Aristarchus a Fusion Reactor? We don't know, but the evidence certainly indicates something along those lines is going on. Time to
start looking at the Moon with ultraviolet cameras...
One last piece of the puzzle... below is a Fusion Reactor that has proven successful at Sandia National Laboratory...
You will see the same electric blue emissions we see from Aristarchus...
Sandia National Labs
"Z causes reactions to occur neither by confining low density plasmas in dimensionally huge magnetic fields, as do tokomaks, nor by focusing intense
laser beams on or around a target, as in laser fusion, but simply through the application of huge pulses of electricity applied with very
sophisticated timing. The pulse creates an intense magnetic field that crushes tungsten wires into a foam cylinder to produce X-rays. The X-ray
energy, striking the surface of the target capsule embedded in the cylinder, produces a shock wave that compresses the deuterium within the capsule,
fusing enough deuterium to produce neutrons."
What is most interesting is the appearance and color of the reactor... This makes it quite conceivable that when the Aristarchus Reactor is off, you
might not see anything unusual at all. Perhaps a closer look at those pictures that show it close up might show something inside
So what ever is going on at Aristarchus Crater it should be obvious by now that there is something very unusual about the Crater... and that NASA and
Russian scientists have know this since the Fifties...
And despite people like Chorlton stating "all we show is fuzzy photos" I think that in the case of Aristarchus we have not only shown clear full
color images from many sources, have provided documents from NASA and other sources, have shown the scientific data to back the observations and even
have reports from amateur and professional astronomers and the Apollo 11 astronauts themselves...
Now within the confines of reasonable ability and with what is available, I believe we have met the burden of proof where Aristarchus is concerned. It
is naturally up to the viewer to come to their own conclusions but in the light of this material to say "all we have is fuzzy pictures" seems a bit
childish and merely shows how disturbing our evidence is to some.
I suggest we search for ultra-viloet images of the moon and see what 'develops". What those emissions mean or what there purpose is we can only
guess at for now, but it is clear that this has been document officially since the fifties and is still going on today
Next Installment for the Moon Thread this Weekend (Jack is getting impatient
THE SECRETS OF TSIOLKOVSKY
You think Aristarchus is interesting? You ain't seen nothing yet...
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[edit on 18/8/2007 by Mirthful Me]