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Light Speed Shutters (LSS)

 

What effect it has on light? Continue

 

Layers of light traveling sideways

 

 

 

Layers of light traveling sideways

The diagram shows that by looking at a planet light years away from us we actually would be looking at images coming from different areas of planet, but on the same angle. Images from thousands of miles apart from each other are entering into eye or camera one after each other and mistakenly they appear to be from the same point. By looking at a planet or star for a period of time, or exposing a film to the planet for long will result in capturing wrong images. Since the first person attached a camera to a telescope to take a picture of a planet they came into this habit of exposing the film to light for a long time. Astronomers expose the film to light sometimes for minutes and hours. This practice will result in registration of multiple images from different part of planet thousands of miles apart onto the film creating one image. The final result would be an image that contains a lot more images from 'sometimes the whole' planet.

 

Light beams that had left the planet light years ago now travel sideways and now are turned into "Layers" rather than straight beams. These layers are now positioned one after each other, by exposing a film to these layers we are actually registering multiple layers that are from different part of planet. For example using Earth, if we put our prospect one thousand light years away and look directly at the planet we will see everything from east to west. We can take a photograph of anything from Shanghai all the way to London onto one image that the film is exposed to light for a few minutes. To avoid this multiple registration of images onto films we must stop exposing them to light for long period of time. Layers must be captured at one time only rather than capturing multiple layers at once.

 

Exactly opposite of traditional way of photography, which is exposing the film to lights from a planet for long time; a very fast speed camera is needed to capture these layers. Although it is necessary to capture more light as the light coming from distant planets are fainted and more photons needed to register on film, but this is causing further problem. With current tradition astronomers expose the film up to 20 minutes and sometimes up to an hour of light, 20 minutes exposure will capture layers to the thickness of 360,000,000Km. Earth rotates at 465m per second on its axis, in 20 minutes the location on earth has moved 558Km from the previous position - plus the distance it has traveled around sun, imagine to start to photograph an object and by the time you close the shutter the object has moved 558Km away and a new object is exposing.

 

Scientists do compensate this movements by adjusting the telescope or receiver dish by moving it at the same rate as earth rotates, but this only corrects the problem at our side, when the light/signal comes from a planet nothing can compensate the shifted signals generated from that planet.

To overcome this problem we need a very fast shutter speed to cut these movements. For example a camera with 1/1000 of a second shutter speed can capture a layer of 300Km thick. If the shutter speed is set to a faster action like 1/2000 or 1/4000 of a second it can capture 150Km and 75Km of these layers consequently. The faster shutter speed of the camera is, the thinner the capture of the layers is. If we have a camera with the shutter speed of light, we can capture a layer with the thickness of one kilometer. This image will be so sharp that would show every details of that area. A proposal of cameras with Light Speed Shutter (LSS) is currently submitted to camera manufacturers, for further information click here.

 

As explained before images look blurry with the current tradition of photography. Every image taken from a planet or star from a distant would look very similar due to this blurriness.

 

How we can stop signals from shifting?

 

Few ways to do, ............. just ask.

 

 

What effects it has to my daily life?

 

Nothing, but if you are in a habit of scanning the radio channels to find a signal, you will not be able to receive anything (!); you would get just distortions. And if you are transmitting a signal to reach another planet, your signal will be useless because it is shifted and therefore unusable. Your signal will arrive at the destination in distorted version.

 

 

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