Re: Planet X: The New Image
> Ricky Bennett (firstname.lastname@example.org) wrote:
>> What I see inside the circles in the images are
>> stars somewhere around magnitude 20.
>> What I DON'T see in the images is a diffuse
>> object at magnitude 11
> I have been checking the tt-watch, tt-social, and
> IRC chat sites where Nancy posts her "information"...
> A couple of people are asking for more info about
> the images or better copies, but they seem to be
> basically intimidated by her.
Oh please. I wasn't about to post the location of the .FITS files until
we had them and had several copies, on various continents. These things
have been garnered, and REFUSED to be provided by the observatories at
the last minute, in the past.
The Zetas have stated that the red spectrum is strongly bent by gravity,
by objects in the solar system between Planet X and the Earth, as well
as the Earth when coming into view in a telescope, there is a MAGNITUDE
DEGRADATION. I'm sure the Hubble does not suffer from this as much as
we, down under the clouds and atmosphere layer, but then, we just PAY
for the Hubble, we don't have rights to the images. To repeat the Zetas
words on the bending of red light, I repost in part:
Red light, and light close in the spectrum to red light,
bends [by gravity] more readily than other particles in
the light group. This can quickly be determined by the
common man if he compares the rising and setting sun
to other objects he sees in the sky. The rising and
setting sun are huge, compared to their appearance at
mid-day. This is due to the light rays which have been
bent and would otherwise escape to the side, being bent
back by the atmosphere so they enter the viewers eye
as though coming from a large orange sun. ... The angle
between the viewer and the Sun at dawn and dusk are
such that more atmosphere is passed through [and more
time for gravity bending], thus more of bending of the
red spectrum rays is done. ...
Thus, in viewing Planet X, especially when the
inbound planet is faint and small due to being at a
distance, viewing is best when the spot in the sky is at
either horizon, not overhead. Like the rising or setting
sun, allowing the red spectrum light to pass at an angle
through the atmosphere [and along the Earth, allowing
for more gravity pull/bending time], thus passing
through more atmosphere, makes Planet X seem
larger, too. Light rays in the red spectrum that are
bending to the side as they approach Earth are bent
back, thus seeming to come from the side of Planet X,
an illusion that makes it seem larger. Viewing Planet X
from a distance is also affected by red light being
bent by other factors in the solar system, and thus the
RA and Dec given seem to vary in an irrational manner.
We give coordinates that will best allow man to locate
this red planet, as depending on:
- the viewers location on Earth, as to latitude, as
distance from the equator affects the thickness of
the atmosphere pooled at the equator and also is
affected by factors in the solar system to the north
or south, which can differ.
- the time of night when they are seeking a peek or
to take an image, thus affecting the amount of
atmosphere red light must pass through as it will
be either traveling through more atmosphere if
at an angle or less if overhead.
- competition from other light sources, so that the
normal requirement to seek to view on a dark,
clear night and eliminate light scatter from cloud
cover or pollution or nearby city lights applies in
viewing Planet X to a greater degree, as red light
can more easily be bend and become something
other to the eye or camera than what it would be
if registered as coming from the source.
The advise for those seeking a peek are to look
around the spot given, filtering only for light in the
red spectrum, in particular infrared, and comparing
what they see against established and published star
charts. The RA and Dec given are close enough that
this practice will bring success.
ZetaTalk, Red Light