When does the light from the far stars turn red?

  • 0 Replies

0 Members and 1 Guest are viewing this topic.


Offline jerrygg38

  • Hero Member
  • *****
  • 781
    • View Profile
When does the light from the far stars turn red?
« on: 09/08/2016 12:02:39 »
When does the light from the far stars turn red?
  The photon can be considered as similar to a self-propelled constant speed motor. It contains an equal amount of plus and minus electrical energy. This enables it to have motor characteristics. The photon flows within gravitational field lines. Thus it is referenced to the gravitational field that it is in. It moves at the speed of light relative to this field.
  When the light from the far stars was emitted, it was referenced for the particular star it came from initially. As the photon left the star and entered the combined galaxy field, the individual star gravitational field merged into the collective field and the photon became referenced to the galaxy field. As it traveled toward us it was aligned to its galaxy field. Thus it traveled at the speed of light with respect to the galaxy it came from.
  The color of the photon did not change for billions of light years as it traveled along its original galaxy field. Thus the color was white until it almost reached our galaxy gravitational field.  Far out in space a point is reached where our galaxy field meets the far away galaxy field such that the gravitational fields at that point are equal. This is the merger point where the photon changes its reference platform.
   The two fields at that point are separating at a high velocity. This separation causes the photon to lose energy as it becomes part of our galaxy field. Thus at this point the light turns red.  As the redder photon travels toward us, the next change occurs as it encounters our suns field. If the sun is moving toward the far galaxy relative to our galaxy motion, the redder light will turn slightly blue. If the sun is moving away from the far galaxy relative to our galaxy motion, the photon will turn ever redder.
   Now the photon is traveling toward our Earth. It will leave the suns reference platform and reach our gravitational field. There will be again a slight change in the red color. If we are moving toward the sun, at the balance point the light will turn slightly bluer. If we are moving away from the sun the light will turn even redder. These effects will be very slight but should be noticeable.
  Thus the proof of this is that the red light of the far galaxies should measure a tiny difference in color as the Earth moves toward the sun or away from the sun. This would verify that the color of the light changes when it moves from one gravitational field to the other.
  The physics is such that independent platforms are due to the gravitational field. The sun is an independent platform. The earth is an independent platform. The galaxy is another independent platform. Within a gravitational field objects can be independent with respect to each other but the main action occurs between the major gravitational fields.
  Thus the photons from the sun have already turned redder or bluer out in space at the balance point. Thus the photons are always traveling at the speed of light C within the earth’s gravitational field itself. Therefore the MM experiment is invalid because once the photon become part of our gravitational field it always travels are the speed of light C relative to our field.
This also means that a photon traveling from the far stars is traveling at a velocity of C-V as it approaches the balance point relative to us. However once it crosses over the balance point it is traveling at C relative to us. Thus there is a loss of photonic energy as the photon crosses over the balance point.
  Does anyone have any information of the color of the far light as the earth moves toward or away from the sun?