For years the scientific community has thought that the sky was blue because of light scattering. If you’ve ever played with a prism then you’ve seen this effect. However, in a new study recently published by Cal Johnkins of Anram University in Lister NC. that theory has been proven wrong. Here is a link to the article he published in Scientifica-Americana. The prismatic light scattering theory, held by virtually all of the educated community was turned upside down by Johnkins’ new study which claims a process called, “Inverted Spectra Attenuation Effect.” (ISAE).
His hypotheses was that the color of the sky, and any body of gas has a perceived color based on the angle of observation relative to the most dominant gravitational body. He has been working for years to prove his theory but only recently was able to do so.
Jonkins explains that light is broken up into what we call photons. The strange thing about photons, however, is that they apparently don’t act like any other standard wave. His research has uncovered a phenomenon that is not yet understood called ‘wave looping.’ As the energy of the light wave moves through its frequency it does a slight loop at the zenith of its arc. This creates a slightly more dense side of the waveform. The below image is only a representation.
“In the lab we started calling it the ‘light’ and a ‘heavy’ sides, because each side responds differently to gravitational pull. The side with the extra loop in it has a slightly higher response to any gravitational body.”
He went on to explain that its as if light has an orientational function built into it. The longer light travels near a gravitational field the more the light signal gets twisted around. In Earth’s atmosphere the color of the sky has mostly to do with the amount of time the light travels above the surface of the planet. This means primarily that a planets atmosphere color is a direct correlation to the size of the planet.
As the research continued to intensify Johnkins’ team discovered an even more interesting phenomenon. There were more than just loops in the waveform signal. They began to see an entire plethora of other waveform patterns. They found that as they passed light waves near certain objects that different patterns would emerge. This pattern was made by passing a thin beam of green light near a heated toaster. (this illustration is only a recreation.)
One of the most interesting, and strange was one that they called the heart pattern. It’s not quite understood how this shape is made, but Johnkins said that the team was moved to tears when they discovered it.
Cal Johnkins said in his press release earlier this week, “You’ve probably noticed that the light we see from the sun is mostly white. That’s because the sun is the biggest planet in our solar system. The light given off from the moon reflects off the rocky surface of the sun, and gets twisted around so much that it turns white. The rest of the planets, mostly Jupiter, give off enough light to bounce off the other stars that we can see throughout our galaxy. This theory proves that we are not alone in the universe, but that light talks to us through little loopy patterns. It will be interesting to see how this research expands our evolutionary aperture as we congregationally aperate tertiary expandability on multiple waveform subject matters.”
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