The Flat Earth Society

Flat Earth Discussion Boards => Flat Earth Q&A => Topic started by: Solarwind on March 27, 2020, 04:54:12 AM

Title: What makes the Sun shine?
Post by: Solarwind on March 27, 2020, 04:54:12 AM
According to FE the Sun is only 32 miles across. It is obvious to anyone that the Sun is emitting or radiating a lot of light all the time. That being the case, what is the FE explanation of what makes the Sun emit light and what evidence have you got to support that explanation?
Title: Re: What makes the Sun shine?
Post by: Ichimaru Gin :] on April 05, 2020, 09:01:49 PM
I believe it has to do with energy. Every light source I've encountered has it.
Title: Re: What makes the Sun shine?
Post by: John Davis on April 11, 2020, 06:29:21 PM
I can confirm Ichi's observations. Light does seem to correlate with energy.
Title: Re: What makes the Sun shine?
Post by: Solarwind on April 12, 2020, 07:13:34 AM
Probably because light is energy! Electromagnetic Radiation is a form of energy.
Title: Re: What makes the Sun shine?
Post by: Themightykabool on April 26, 2020, 07:49:59 AM
I can confirm Ichi's observations. Light does seem to correlate with energy.

Moon is positive or negative energy?
Title: Re: What makes the Sun shine?
Post by: faded mike on April 29, 2020, 11:25:43 AM
I recently looked into LENR (low energy nulcear reactions - cold fusion). There are reportedly ongoin experiments conducted which break the accepted laws of physics. If it is true, it could change all we know about nuclear physics (nuclear reaction supposedly powers the sun)
Title: Re: What makes the Sun shine?
Post by: rabinoz on April 29, 2020, 07:42:50 PM
I recently looked into LENR (low energy nulcear reactions - cold fusion). There are reportedly ongoin experiments conducted which break the accepted laws of physics. If it is true, it could change all we know about nuclear physics (nuclear reaction supposedly powers the sun)
That was back in 1989.
If it were only true but . . . . . . have a look at Cold fusion: A case study for scientific behavior (https://undsci.berkeley.edu/article/0_0_0/cold_fusion_01).
There are plenty of scientists who wished it were true but:
And What is the current scientific thinking on cold fusion? Is there any possible validity to this phenomenon? October 21, 1999 (https://www.scientificamerican.com/article/what-is-the-current-scien/)
Title: Re: What makes the Sun shine?
Post by: sandokhan on May 12, 2020, 08:31:03 AM
The visible Sun receives its power supply from the Black Sun. Each time it dips below the horizon it receives a fresh supply of laevorotatory subquarks (the green flash phenomenon).

The Sun is a huge capacitor.
Title: Re: What makes the Sun shine?
Post by: John Davis on May 16, 2020, 09:47:44 PM
The visible Sun receives its power supply from the Black Sun. Each time it dips below the horizon it receives a fresh supply of laevorotatory subquarks (the green flash phenomenon).

The Sun is a huge capacitor.
Old friend, the 'our is late.