The solar wind conveyer belt and its effect on non gravatational lensing.
There is a massive amount of energy in all frequencies and types coming from the sun.
There is a movement of all types of frequencies and energy from the sun outwards in all directions.
When something travels outwards in all directions it becomes diffuse
Diffuse reflection is the reflection of light from a surface such that an incident ray is reflected at many angles rather than at just one angle
as in the case of specular reflection. In an ideal diffuse reflector, the reflected light will be evenly scattered over the hemisphere surrounding the
surface (Lambertian reflectance).
A surface built from a non-absorbing powder such as plaster, or from fibers such as paper, or from a polycrystalline material such as white marble,
reflects light diffusely with great efficiency. Many common materials exhibit a mixture of specular and diffuse reflection.
Most objects we see are visible due to diffuse reflection. Light scattering from the surfaces of objects is our primary mechanism of physical
So as the energy and frequencys becomes diffuse (travel away from the sun) they occupy more and more area for the same amount of energy and therefore
can’t travel together with other energies or vibrations anymore. the different forms of energy are “carried” by the solar wind conveyor (space
medium) to a point where the “conveyor force” becomes too spread out to carry the frequencies and energies on their “free ride” out to the
point of convergence between slowing medium density expansion of the solar conveyor and the energies own nominal speed of travel under the new medium
density without the help from the solar conveyor.
When the frequencies or energy pass the point where the solar medium conveyor belt cannot impart enough energy to “carry” the energy it
transitions from its “carried” speed to its constant in the new medium.
This provides for a shift in frequency as some of the energy or frequency suddenly has a different medium to propagate in and to keep speed constant
so to do so it loses some of its frequency to “pay” for the extra energy required to travel in this new medium at a constant.
In this way there is a shimmering boundary of energy transition in a
spherical shape at the outer edge of our helioshock. This is a frequency modulation boundary for wave modulated frequencies to alter in
frequency/amplitude to correct for the loss in medium density movement in the new medium.
Light diffusion at this boundry is high and because of the fluctuating nature of this boundry scattering light in many directions creating a flicker
or variation of observable light source strength
The “event horizon” effect in but in reverse?
In general relativity, an event horizon is a boundary in spacetime, most often an area surrounding a black hole, beyond which events cannot
affect an outside observer. Light emitted from beyond the horizon can never reach the observer, and any object that approaches the horizon from the
observer's side appears to slow down and never quite pass through the horizon, with its image becoming more and more redshifted as time elapses. The
traveling object, however, experiences no strange effects and does, in fact, pass through the horizon in a finite amount of proper time.
This transition of the helioshock boundry creates the need to “steals” some frequency and amplitude energy to pay for an increase in energy costs
to move in the new medium and all frequencies shift down proportional to each other at the same rate relative to the loss in frequency/amplitude
required for transition of the shock barrier.
In this new medium with less medium density the energy or frequencies encounter less resistance because of the “thinner” nature of the medium
without the solar wind conveyor.
The next boundary encountered is an optical lenses, it comprises of
A reflective curvature and another medium density change. In optical terms the reflective index and shape of the curve
The refractive index or index of refraction of a substance is a measure of the speed of light in that substance. It is expressed as a ratio of
the speed of light in vacuum relative to that in the considered medium.[Note 1] The velocity at which light travels in vacuum is a physical constant,
and the fastest speed at which energy or information can be transferred. However, light travels slower through any given material, or medium, that is
not vacuum. (See: light in a medium).   
A simple, mathematical description of refractive index is as follows:
n = velocity of light in a vacuum / velocity of light in medium
The shape of the curvature and the density of the medium create a lens if the index of refraction is different from before and after crossing the
lens. The angle this lens is encountered is called the angle of incidence
In geometric optics, the angle of incidence is the angle between a ray incident on a surface and the line perpendicular to the surface at the point of
incidence, called the normal. The ray can be formed by any wave: optical, acoustic, microwave, X-ray and so on. In the figure above, the red line
representing a ray makes an angle θ with the normal (dotted line). The angle of incidence at which light is first totally internally reflected is
known as the critical angle. The angle of reflection and angle of refraction are other angles related to beams.
There are two of these optical lenses at the heliosphere boundaries
The heliosphere is a bubble in space "blown" into the interstellar medium (the hydrogen and helium gas that permeates the galaxy) by the solar
wind. Although electrically neutral atoms from interstellar volume can penetrate this bubble, virtually all of the material in the heliosphere
emanates from the Sun itself. It was thought for decades that it extends in a long comet-like tail, but in 2009 data from the Cassini and IBEX show a
different shape. 
For the first ten billion kilometers of its radius, the solar wind travels at over a million kilometers per hour.  as it begins to drop out with
the interstellar medium, it slows down before finally ceasing altogether. The point where the solar wind slows down is the termination shock; the
point where the interstellar medium and solar wind pressures balance is called the heliopause; the point where the interstellar medium, traveling in
the opposite direction, slows down as it collides with the heliosphere is the bow shock.
The bowshock lens is an important thing to look at in both optically and gravitational lensing properties
The bow shock redirects the galaxays solar wind and gas clouds like water being parted around the bow of a ship (how it got its name). The amount of
material that is being curved around in a pressure wave or bow wake has its own lensing effect as the gasses are compressed into dense curved
“pressure wave” there is a different density and thickness encountered by light so optically this bow wave lens is like a magnifying glass.
The amount of mass that is being encountered and parted by the energy of the solar conveyor is massive and creates a distortion called "Einstein’s
gravitational lensing" at the outer edge of the optical lens sets
So in total there are four lensing effects to account for when we look outside our solar system, a huge number of angled lenses give us a distorted
view of our universe.
I think computer modelling should be able account for the effects of each of these lenses from our perspective or angle of incidence and bring our
universe into view, with a greater degree of accuracy.
edit on 19-11-2010 by XPLodER because: fix eterior quotes
edit on 19-11-2010 by XPLodER because: spelling
on 19-11-2010 by XPLodER because: (no reason given)
edit on 19-11-2010 by XPLodER because: grammer and layout
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