Earlier today I took a couple minutes to visit SpaceWeather.com to see if there was anything unusual happening overhead. After skimming over the text, I left the webpage up while I was distracted with some other task. All the while, this picture of the sun sat on the screen.
A short while later I found myself looking at the picture asking myself – why is there no light coming from that ‘spot’ on the sun?
Take another look at that picture. It looks almost organic. It’s like something broke the surface of the sun like you might clear the surface of a pond. After it had been opened up, it looks like the sun ‘grows’ back to cover the scar.
The first thought that came to me was – the sun is hollow! Wow, could it be?
That seems kind of crazy, for we’ve all been taught that the sun is so solid that the pressure induces nuclear reactions. Heck, here is a picture from the Wikipedia on its Sun page:
Yet, if the sun is rolling plasma, why does it get black spots? Shouldn’t there be plasma underneath?
Or, I thought, maybe it’s a tick with regards to how the picture is taken. So I looked that up. When you take a picture of the sun you use a filter to remove 99% of the light. So, in the picture we’re seeing nearly 100 percent more light from the surface of the sun than in the ‘spot’.
This is kind of weird. If the cooler shell of the sun has been removed, wouldn’t you think we’d see the hotter interior? One would expect that it would probably give off more light than the surface?
So then I threw all caution to the wind and ask Google. Google seems omniscient sometimes. The question I typed was “Is the sun hollow?” The first site that it found was one with the title “Free Planet” and the article was The Sun is Hollow. I actually laughed when that page came up.
I read some of the words, but the best part is the video included on the page. It’s titled An Empty Sun – Is Gravity being Induced? And I’ve embedded it here for your enjoyment. It’s just ten minutes and it’s worth the time.
I love the comparisons that are done between what is classically known as part of the saying – so above as below.
About a 1:10 in the narrator shows that when things spin around (in a coffee cup) what’s in the center is an absence of matter. He relates that to the center of our solar system. Which means what? …
The part about the ear having two functional attributes – detecting pressure waves and gravitational alignment – is also rather interesting. About 3:45 in, the narrator asks, “Are pressure and gravity to manifestations of the same force?”
And the bits about vacuum in space. Lol. There is lots of stuff in space always. This leads the Goodfellow to state that the lows of pressure apply to outer space just like they do in the boundaries of our own atmosphere! What a brilliant observation (Just over 5 minutes in).
It’s amazing whenever I see something so simply put that it challenges conventional knowledge. This little video does exactly that. It’s almost like the expanding planet video that I came across in a previous posting (An Expando Planet Theory).
This video also seems to align with another series that I put up a while ago in the article Plasma interactions create light? I’m going to have to revisit that series and see how it relates.
For now, I think I got my question answered. It seems that I’m not the only one that has questioned why there are ‘spots’ on the sun!