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is the Sun a light-bulb?

If the Sun is a light-bulb filament and there is glass in the sky, then natural philosophers (scientists) will be turning in their beds, as to them a very small technological "universe" is the equivalent of garlic to a vampire. It is rocket fuel to the God-botherers though. Nevertheless, everything may not be 100% artificial; at least the Earth may have already existed before it was molded and terraformed to the engineers' specifications (or maybe not). Sulfur lamps were first researched as a project in 1986 taking four years to fully ... več If the Sun is a light-bulb filament and there is glass in the sky, then natural philosophers (scientists) will be turning in their beds, as to them a very small technological "universe" is the equivalent of garlic to a vampire. It is rocket fuel to the God-botherers though. Nevertheless, everything may not be 100% artificial; at least the Earth may have already existed before it was molded and terraformed to the engineers' specifications (or maybe not).

Sulfur lamps were first researched as a project in 1986 taking four years to fully develop. However, being too expensive to manufacture they were never commercially available until quite recently. A 1994 article mentions them below. The brightest prospect of that kind is a revolutionary prototype bulb developed by Fusion Lighting of Rockville, Md., in conjunction with DOE: a tiny closed quartz sphere containing argon gas and a pinch of elemental sulfur. When zapped with ordinary kitchen-grade microwaves, the bulb gives off intensely bright and relatively cool rays that are remarkably similar to sunlight. The sulfur bulb gets so hot that it has to be rotated at 300 to 600 revolutions per minute to prevent the quartz from melting, which it would do "in about 2 seconds" if uncooled, says Fusion Lighting Vice President Michael Ury. (Early prototypes also required two fans per bulb; later versions have eliminated that need.)

A sulfur lamp is remarkably similar to sunlight and needs to be rotated to avoid melting the glass. Is this why we have day and night, to avoid melting the glass in the sky? If so, each rotation of the sulfur lamp would be equivalent to one Sun rotation which is 24 hours.

Also, what kind of temperatures does a sulfur light-bulb produce to melt the quartz glass in 2 seconds? The answer: 6000 Kelvin or 5,500 °C. Mmm, where have we heard that temperature before? Oh yes... the Sun of course. The temperature of the corona of the Sun is also 5,500 °C.

Because of the sulfur lamp's remarkable similarities to Sunlight, hobbyist and indoor growers are building the lamps themselves. You tube authors often describe these lamps as "The Sun on Earth" and "a true full spectrum".

http://www.wildheretic.com/is-the-sun...

http://www.missteribabylonestar.com/p... manj

Znanje ogledov 508 dodan 10. 12. 2013

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Very, very interesting! Recommended!



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