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Why LW band?


As signals are shifted they are stretched and from 100s or 1000s of megahertz per second down to 100s of kilohertz per second and in some cases even less than this. For example if we are sending a radio signal on AM band of 800 kHz, after a few light years they are down to a few hundred Hertz. Microwave signals are no exceptions. Before if the length of 800 kHz signal was 1 second or 300,000Km now the same signal is longer in length than before, it is longer by 0.103*Km per second per light year (See diagram) (if the signal is transmitted from the Equator, see formula). So if the signal is going to travel a very long distance this stretching continues and the amount of signals per second will drop. If before we had 800 kHz/s signals after 100 years travel we would have relatively less signals per seconds.



Does it only effect to Radio Signals?


No, it has the same effects on light as well as radio signal.



Does it only effect to transmitting or receiving of radio signals?


The effects start from transmitting, but if you are on the receiving end it would effect you. This means that if a signal is coming from a planet in the far distance and we are trying to receive it, this signal is shifted at a rate that depends on:


1- How far the planet is from us, and


2- How fast the planet is rotating on its axis.


This finding shows that we have never been able to receive any signals from the outer space that we could interpret it or transform it to a form that we can hear or understand. With the way and equipments we are using we will never be able to receive any signals. The only thing that we can receive are very short signals that because of their nature of travel we can translate them into fainted "beeps" and hear them on the radio.



How it happens?


Click to enlarge

When the base of the transmitter is on the move and/or rotating on its axis (like a planet/the Earth) at a fast rate the signals that are transmitted would be shifted after they leave our solar system. The amount of this shift depends on the location of the transmitter from the equator. On the equator (0) the Wave-Shift is the maximum amount, by going farther away from the equator and getting closer to the poles (90) the Wave-Shift is reduced and will be zero at the poles. The length of the signal stays the same, but it is its direction that shifts.


For example if we are transmitting a 5 minutes of radio signals from somewhere on the equator, after 1 light year it is still a 5 minutes in length signal but is now traveling almost sideways and the end of signal is separated from the beginning of it by about 74,464*Km. (Click to enlarge).


Click here to see the wave-shift in 3D.




How it effects the light?


It shifts the light same way as radio signals, see the next page.



Why we still can receive the lights from very distant stars and planets, but not the radio signals from even 1 light day away?


Click to enlarge.

Wave-Shift starts from distance of 1 LD or sometimes even less than that. (1 LD, Light Day is the distance that light travels in 1 day or 23.93 hours). For example the Wave-Shift at this point if the transmitter is located at 33.88 latitude (Sydney) would be 470* meters.


We are still receiving radio signals but unable to sort them out and interpret them. We can see light from stars and planets millions or even billions of light years away because to see a light it is enough to receive a small fragment of the signal, that is all needed. But in radio signals we have to receive the complete length of the signal so we can interpret it. (Click to enlarge) We cannot see any stars or planet that is rotating on its axis in fine details. All we can see is a bright dot and sometimes with darker spots on them.


Even if we build the most powerful telescope in the universe, when we look at a planet only 100 light years away we will not be able to see a detailed picture of the planet, all what we would see is a distorted picture. This picture would look like a pixilated picture and some would think with special computer software they can clear these distortions. There are planets and solar systems millions or even billions of light years away from us. (Click to enlarge)




Why we see pictures of very far distance objects in space with a very fine details?


Planet view from a far distance, every planet would look like this as the result of shift in light signals.

The image of a planet from any distance if not rotating

Images from any distant planets/stars look very similar, and blurry due to rotation.

Because they are not rotating, objects such as space dust clouds or asteroids are not rotating therefore are not subject to a "Wave-Shift". The Wave-Shift is applicable to any rotating objects. The pictures "A & B" present an illustrated version of Wave-Shift on light arrays and how they effect our vision. On picture "A" this is Earth if is not rotating or taken picture from a close proximity, picture "B" presents the planet from a very remote proximity and the planet rotates.


On picture "A" we can zoom in our telescope to see more fine details. On picture "B" no matter how much we can zoom in or how good we can digitally process the pictures with computers; still we can't make a good picture out of it. No matter how we adjust our telescopes or how powerful they are, it seems we cannot see the fine details that we think we should. If with the state-of the-art computer digitally we sharpen and modify these images we would create a picture that would make some meaning but is far from the real image.


This means that from a blurry image we are creating an image that is not related to the real image anymore, we have created a totally new image.



The image is not just blur, it is made of many layers, when we look at an object in a close proximity we see one layer for each object, or to put it in a correct way we see the object made out of many layers that are constantly projected outwards; all these layers have the same origin and the same destination.


When we increase our distance the "Motion Effect" overlays all these layers, these layers have same origin but different destination. As you can see in the picture the light signals are shifted and the objects have become blurred. This shift and blur continues to get grater as the distance gets grater. From a considerable distance all planets and stars would appear very similar, just the bright and darker spots are placed differently.



*Ask for details of these figures or see the formula.