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Why don't you just learn some actual science?Then you would know why (some) flames look like that, and about the light scattering which explains the colours of the rock, and even about diffraction.And when you understood, you wouldn't post silly ideas like those.
Quote from: Bored chemist on 28/05/2020 20:07:46Why don't you just learn some actual science?Then you would know why (some) flames look like that, and about the light scattering which explains the colours of the rock, and even about diffraction.And when you understood, you wouldn't post silly ideas like those.As I already said, some people are too short-sighted to see its significance. "But he who has ears, he will hear."
The color yellow-red don't always show up in flame.
I consider this as my greatest discovery, which, I am sure, will change the science about many things in the next decades.
Quote from: hamdani yusuf on 29/05/2020 07:48:26The color yellow-red don't always show up in flame.Yes, it is true, just as it is true that the blue part doesn't show up at big fires.Please read:https://www.thenakedscientists.com/forum/index.php?topic=78830.0
So, what is the discovery, precisely?
What do you expect to change in the next decades as the result of your discovery?
My discovery is a principle.
I will tell you here only the most important thing: the people will begin to think on their own, not merely parroting things, as it is nowadays.
You forgot to answer this
P.S. The orthodox believers in the theory that light consists of colors often give as an argumentfor their belief the example of RGB, that is, the mixing of the three colors, red, green and blueviolet to get white. Regarding this I have to say the following:1) Pure white is an equivalent to light. It reflects the maximum possible light. Pure black is anequivalent to darkness. It reflects no light. Gray is a mixture of white and black and throughgradual darkening of the white, that is, through darker and darker shades of gray, the otherextreme, that is, the black is reached.Just as any shade of gray is darker than white and lighter than black, so any color is darker thanwhite and lighter than black, too. To any color we can associate a corresponding gray shade, sothat in respect to the amount of reflected light, the two surfaces will be identical. In fact, everycolor is also a kind of darkening of the white. Just as it is impossible to get white by mixing twogray shades, so it is impossible to get white by mixing any other two or more colors.2) Every light source in its core is white. In fact, there is no light other than white. If we look at,let‟s say, a blue LED lamp, we can notice that in its core it is white. The blue color is an auraaround the core. It is so with any other "colored" light.If three "colored" lights - red, green and blue-violet - are placed next to each other, from themixing of the green and the blue-violet we get cyan, which is complementary color to red, so thisleads to their cancellation. What is left is only the white.
Every light source in its core is white.