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How does the Sun Create Energy on a Flat Earth?
« on: May 14, 2019, 01:56:34 AM »
As we all know, the sun undergoes a thermonuclear process where it converts hydrogen to helium and into other elements which releases energy. How exactly can the Sun create energy on the Flat Earth?
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Offline Pinky

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Re: How does the Sun Create Energy on a Flat Earth?
« Reply #1 on: May 14, 2019, 09:11:41 AM »
As we all know, the sun undergoes a thermonuclear process where it converts hydrogen to helium and into other elements which releases energy. How exactly can the Sun create energy on the Flat Earth?

And in that vein: Why does the spectrum of the sun contain absorption-lines that fit the emission-lines of excited atoms?

Re: How does the Sun Create Energy on a Flat Earth?
« Reply #2 on: May 14, 2019, 03:16:06 PM »
Any spectrograph measurement, using diffraction gratings (>2000gr/mm), shows exactly the radiation solar spectrum, no matter if you think FE or RE, the Sun doesn't change.  The analysis points to Hydrogen fusion into Helium, releasing energy, no matter what.  So, FE Sun is a Hydrogen Fusion Reactor, but considering its tinny small size of only 30km in diameter, it is totally impossible to accumulate enough gas to promote such pressure and temperature necessary to ignite the fusion process. Not even considering that gravity doesn't exist in the FE world, any gas would disperse in vaccuum.   In the real universe, not even Jupiter could do it, with a diameter of 142984km, 4766 times larger diameter than the 30km FE Sun) composed with 90% hydrogen, mass equivalent to 318 Earths.  The smallest Red Dwarf star, is 80 times bigger than Jupiter, so it needs to pack another 79 Jupiters into the actual one for it to have a narrow chance to ignite fusion and become a star.  We are talking about 381000 times larger than the FE Sun.

Want to make a comparison?  Think about a 1/2" (12.7mm) small glass marble as being the FE Sun, now, 12.7mm x 381000 = 3.024 miles, that is the equivalent diameter of more than 650 city blocks put together to form a 3 miles diameter circular area (do you want me to post the calculation?), or the equivalent to 519,841,729 US school buses piled into a huge ball, and that is the smallest Red Dwarf known to be able to ignite.  Do you really think a tinny glass marble 1/2" in diameter will ignite fusion? 

US total yellow school buses in 2015/2016: 474194.  It would be necessary 1096 times the entire US school bus fleet to build such 3 miles diameter ball, just to make a small Red Dwarf ignite as a star, when compared to the size of FE Sun as a small 1/2" marble.   Think again.
https://files.schoolbusfleet.com/stats/SBFFB18StateByState.pdf
A regular US school bus is 2.6m wide, 13.7m long, 3.2m high, 114m3
A 3 miles diameter ball has a volume (V=1.33*PI*R*R*R) 5.92 E+10m3



Below the solar spectrograph, with the black absortion lines showing its radiation and gases composition.


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Re: How does the Sun Create Energy on a Flat Earth?
« Reply #3 on: May 15, 2019, 02:13:20 AM »
The sun would have to be literally as dense as a neutron star on the flat earth for it to undergo a nuclear fusion process. If the Sun on the flat earth creates energy the same way on the heliocentric model, extreme pressures would be impossible, because there would be no gravity. With no gravity, supernovae would be impossible. With supernovae being impossible, stars would be burning fuel forever. With stars burning fuel forever, neutron stars, black holes, and the new formation of stars would be impossible. With the new formation of stars being impossible, there would be no stars in the first place. It's an endless paradox.

"We are not here to directly persuade anyone [...] You mistake our lack of interest in you for our absence."
-Pete Svarrior

"We are extremely popular and the entire world wants to talk to us. We have better things to do with our lives than have in depth discussions with every single curious person. You are lucky to get one sentence dismissals from us"
-Tom Bishop