Ice Age of the dimming Sun in 30 years?
My Christmas present for 2015
Question: How many colors are in the rainbow?
If your answer is, seven, than you confirm that the Sun that lights up the rainbow cannot be a sphere of hydrogen gas heated by nuclear fusion from within, because if it was, you would see only 3 colors at the most, in 3 narrow strips, according to the hydrogen emission spectrum.
(see more: A critical question)
Since the Sun, according to fundamental evidence, cannot be a hydrogen sphere powered from within, what then is it, and how is it powered? That's not an easy one to answer. Here the evidence needs to speak for itself. In the course of exploration it becomes apparent that the Sun is not its own master, but is powered from interstellar plasma streams, focused on it by electromagnetic primer fields. The process is delicate, and fragile to the point that the Sun can become inactive.
It is hard, course, to imagine that our Sun - which is widely regarded as an invariable constant, undergoes large solar activity fluctuations, resulting in climate changes on Earth - may turn dim overnight with less than a third of its energy output remaining, and that this may happen in roughly 30 to 50 years from now, with which the next Ice Age begins.
Surprisingly, evermore evidence comes to light, from research in plasma physics and astrophysics, that indicates that the dimming of the Sun may indeed happen and that the event is near. With this considered, the now developing astrophysical event will shape the course of humanity more extensively and more profoundly than any other event in known history. Science becomes of critical importance here, to shape the direction.
As human beings, we have the power to mobilize our creative and productive resources, and thereby meet the great challenge before us. As we do this, we will find that in the process of meeting the great Ice Age challenge, the greatest challenge of all times, we will create ourselves in the course of it the brightest world imaginable, which the coming Ice Age cannot affect.
Of course we can also do nothing, as is presently the case, and die on the 'default train' when the cosmic phase shift begins to the next glaciation period under a 70% dimmer and cooler Sun. In order to inspire some interest in society, for getting off the train to tragedy, I have combined my research into the video production, "Ice Age of the Dimming Sun in 30 Years."
By popular request after more than 25,000 viewings of the original video, and in response to comments received, I have updated the original video from June 2013. I gave the presentation a new voice, a new form, and some additional leading-edge discoveries in science. And to make the content more accessible, I have divided the original video's ten parts into a series of ten individual videos, with a new musical theme for the series.
On Carbon-14 measurements of solar cosmic-ray flux
With the discovery in the 1940s, that Solar cosmic-ray flux transmutes atmospheric nitrogen into trace amounts of Carbon-14, historic C-14 measurements enable the correlation of historic solar activity changes with historic global climate variations, including the modern Great Global Warming from the end of the Little Ice Age in the 1600s to the Year 2000, after which solar activity began to diminish again. (See: What is Carbon-14 and the CLOUD experiment. )
It is hard to imagine that a vast new agriculture needs to be created that replaces almost all of the world's present agriculture and is able to feed 7 to 10 billion people under a radically dimmer Sun.
Fortunately the feat is technologically and economically not a difficult one, even within the timeframe that we may still have remaining. The critical, big, open question is whether we will do what is needed to secure our future existence. While the challenge appears be especially critical for Canada, Europe, Russia, China and the USA, in real terms the entire world is affected. No one is not affected, when agriculture diminishes and in many areas collapses completely.
The bottom line is, that we have only one real viable option before us: to move forward.
by Prof. Zbigniew Jaworowski, on CO2
a sideline, the #7 video also notes the point that Prof. Zbigniew
Jaworowski raises in a letter to the U.S. Senate (2004) where he states from
years of personal observation that a large portion of CO2 is lost in the ice
compaction process with water-vapor evaporation, so that the CO2 hockey-stick
curve gleamed from the ice core data is invalid. He cites that in comparing
CO2 found in fossils from a few thousand years ago, with the modern
atmospheric concentration, the difference is slight, rather than being
enormous as the ice core data indicates. Evidently the slight difference is
the recycled effect of historic CO2 from earlier cold periods, and also the
reduced CO2 solvency in the oceans in the modern warm period. The combination
of these effects clearly invalidates the foundation that the massively tragic
CO2-carbon-gas Manmade Global Warming Scare campaign is based on.
Supporting articles: Science Driver
Supporting Science Videos
How many basic colors can you see in a rainbow?
If you answer, two or three, your answer would be politically correct, however you cannot answer that way. Most likely you will answer that there are seven colors visible in a rainbow. In this case your answer would be scientifically correct. And it would be a truthful answer. So what, then, shall the answer be?
Be cautious here! If you answer, seven, you do fundamentally invalidate the politically-correct, entropic, concept of the Sun, as a sphere of hydrogen gas that is powered by nuclear fusion from within. Such a Sun cannot produce the white sunlight that gives you the full-spectrum in the rainbow that you see. It is a basic fact in physics that the hydrogen atom is only able to emit light in 5 extremely narrow bands in the visible spectrum, three of which would be too faint to be visible in a rainbow. Naturally, this isn't what you see with your own eyes, is it? You see the full spectrum.
This means that the politically-correct concept about the Sun is false. The resulting paradox puts you into a bind, because the impossible concept is the very concept that is being taught in all the schools, which you, and almost the entire world, deeply believe to be true, for it being taught in the schools. Except, you can see with your eyes and with your mind, if you are honest with yourself, that the politically-correct concept cannot possibly be true, because it is physically impossible.
You are confronted with the fact that you see in the rainbow seven colors and shades of them in a seamless band extending across the entire visible spectrum. The hydrogen emission spectrum simply cannot match that. What you see proves that the politically-correct concept of the Sun is false, and remains false no matter how hard you believe it to be true, or how many epicycles you believe in that would make the impossible seem plausible.
(see supporting video #2 and #3 above).
Now, with this said, what would a more-truthful concept of the Sun look like that matches the evidence? What would its consequences be for humanity? These are not easy questions to answer.
Towards answering these questions, I have recently updated my 2013 video presentation on the topic, after more than 25,000 viewings, by popular demand, with a new voice, with new leading-edge aspects included, and with a new musical theme. And to make it more accessible I have divided the original 10 parts into 10 separate videos.
This is an often asked question. Has anyone seen a sun going dim? Most likely not. Many reasons come to mind. With transition times likely being short, and with no one actually searching for a transition, the transition event would likely be missed. With our sun being just a marginal star, sometimes referred to as a yellow dwarf, it is highly likely that the star-observation satellites are not keyed onto such small objects, but are keyed onto the larger and brighter stars. (Our sun a yellow dwarf)
However, it has been discovered that dim stars exist that do vary their brightness. They are known as "red dwarf" stars. The star, Proxima Centauri, is an example of such a red dwarf star. It is the closest red dwarf to our solar system at a distance of 4.2 light years. It is classified as a “flare star” that it is prone to random and dramatic changes in brightness. (See, Proxima Centauri) Because of their dim light and small size, red-dwarf stars are difficult to keep under observation, except for the closest ones .
It is extremely likely that the red-dwarf stars in our galaxy are inactive stars that glow at less than 4,000 degrees Kelvin at their surface, but may have once been active stars when the plasma density in the galaxy was high. With the plasma density in the galaxy being presently the lowest it has been in over 400 million years, the next larger stars have now become affected, such as the Sun of the Earth that is roughly 50% larger in diameter than a red-dwarf star. In the last half-million years that we have ice core records of, our Sun, has been active for only 15% of the time, and is inactive for 85% of the time during the glacial part of it.
The current estimate is that 75% of all stars in the galaxy are at the red-dwarf stage with a surface temperature between 3,300 degrees and 4,000 degrees Kelvin, termed the M class. (See star classes) In its inactive state our Sun would be a part of this group, with its photosphere in the 4,000 K degree range.
Our galaxy is extremely weak at the present time, with both of its very-long climate cycles nearing their minimum simultaneously (the 145 and 32 million years cycles). This means that when our Sun enters its inactive stage, it won't be an anomaly, but be a part of the majority. Its current high surface temperature of 5,800 K degrees is the anomaly, and appears to have been that during the last 2 million years, which became known as the Pleistocene epoch, the epoch of the modern ice ages, so that its normal state would have been in the 4,000 K range. That's what we will be getting back to when the next Ice Age begins, with the collapse of one of the Sun's nested primer fields.
It should be noted here that this analysis necessarily contradicts all the solar life-cycle theories, which are based totally on the assumption that the Sun is a self-consuming entropic star of hydrogen gas energized by nuclear fusion in it core, that cannot radically change, much less change quickly, almost over night. Since all known evidence contradicts the hydrogen-Sun theory, the solar life-cycles theories that are based on it, become likewise invalid.
All evidence suggests that a plasma sun, which every star is, has no inherent life-cycle limit. When the galaxy recovers from its currently super-weak stage, a few millions of years in the future, the ice ages will become history, and the 300 billion red-dwarf stars in our galaxy will likely become active stars again.
Till then, our Sun, a presently active star, will periodically join the rank of the 300 billion inactive red-dwarf stars and dim down from 5,800 K surface temperature to 4,000 K. The time for the next transition is getting near. That's what humanity will have to find ways to live with, if it cares to continue to live.
Published by Cygni Communications Ltd. North Vancouver, BC, Canada - (C) in public domain - producer Rolf A. F. Witzsche