The Sun

  • 14 Replies
  • 3962 Views
*

E349

  • 68
  • Velociraptor Exterminator
The Sun
« on: September 21, 2008, 03:27:29 PM »
Proof that I read the FAQ: The sun, according to the flat earth theory, is a radiant ball which flies above the Earth at a height of approximately 3000 miles and produces "hot light". It is 32 miles in diameter and its composition is not specified in the FAQ.

In the round earth theory the sun is 1.7 X 10^5 times larger than the FE sun and is composed of almost 3/4 hydrogen. The RE sun produces a whole spectrum of electromagnetic radiation through fussion of hydrogen atoms in its core. This fusion is (at least for next 4.5 billion years) perpetual and results from the enormous forces of gravity on such a massive astronomical object.

Because gravity does not exist in the FE theory (and because the FE sun is too small to sustain such fusion anyway) I am wondering how the FE sun goes about producing this "hot light". An answer would be greatly appreciated.
If not responding is a win, then FET has won many times. You just won a small battle yourself.
Hooray! I am WIN

Re: The Sun
« Reply #1 on: September 21, 2008, 03:29:19 PM »
Proof that I read the FAQ: The sun, according to the flat earth theory, is a radiant ball which flies above the Earth at a height of approximately 3000 miles and produces "hot light". It is 32 miles in diameter and its composition is not specified in the FAQ.

In the round earth theory the sun is 1.7 X 10^5 times larger than the FE sun and is composed of almost 3/4 hydrogen. The RE sun produces a whole spectrum of electromagnetic radiation through fussion of hydrogen atoms in its core. This fusion is (at least for next 4.5 billion years) perpetual and results from the enormous forces of gravity on such a massive astronomical object.

Because gravity does not exist in the FE theory (and because the FE sun is too small to sustain such fusion anyway) I am wondering how the FE sun goes about producing this "hot light". An answer would be greatly appreciated.

I think it probably uses a 9v battery

*

General Douchebag

  • Flat Earth Editor
  • 10957
  • King of charred bones and cooked meat
Re: The Sun
« Reply #2 on: September 21, 2008, 03:33:11 PM »
What are you, retarted? It has to be at least 15 volts. Seriously, try a search.
No but I'm guess your what? 90? Cause you just so darn mature </sarcasm>

Re: The Sun
« Reply #3 on: September 21, 2008, 03:44:39 PM »
What are you, retarted? It has to be at least 15 volts. Seriously, try a search.

So are we talking car battery?

*

E349

  • 68
  • Velociraptor Exterminator
Re: The Sun
« Reply #4 on: September 21, 2008, 03:46:41 PM »
HAHA...

Seriously though, what makes the FE sun shed light?
(PS. I am looking for an answer which makes use of modern science)
If not responding is a win, then FET has won many times. You just won a small battle yourself.
Hooray! I am WIN

*

Tom Bishop

  • Flat Earth Believer
  • 17961
Re: The Sun
« Reply #5 on: September 21, 2008, 04:14:19 PM »
The sun is very atomically dense, and thus its fuel source is vast. It operates by mechanism of electron degeneracy pressure.

*

E349

  • 68
  • Velociraptor Exterminator
Re: The Sun
« Reply #6 on: September 21, 2008, 04:27:46 PM »
The sun is very atomically dense, and thus its fuel source is vast. It operates by mechanism of electron degeneracy pressure.

This means that the FE sun is similar to white dwarf (extremely dense), but is capable of undergoing fusion reactions to produce electromagnetic radiation. Right?
If not responding is a win, then FET has won many times. You just won a small battle yourself.
Hooray! I am WIN

*

Parsifal

  • Official Member
  • 36118
  • Bendy Light specialist
Re: The Sun
« Reply #7 on: September 24, 2008, 08:58:25 AM »
This means that the FE sun is similar to white dwarf (extremely dense), but is capable of undergoing fusion reactions to produce electromagnetic radiation. Right?

Personally, I believe the FE Sun to be about the same density as the RE Sun, but with close to 100% efficiency in its conversion of mass into energy.
I'm going to side with the white supremacists.

?

ok

Re: The Sun
« Reply #8 on: September 24, 2008, 09:02:48 AM »
This means that the FE sun is similar to white dwarf (extremely dense), but is capable of undergoing fusion reactions to produce electromagnetic radiation. Right?

Personally, I believe the FE Sun to be about the same density as the RE Sun, but with close to 100% efficiency in its conversion of mass into energy.

Considering the amount of heat produced by the sun that reaches the earth, it probably has a very low percentage of efficiency.

*

Parsifal

  • Official Member
  • 36118
  • Bendy Light specialist
Re: The Sun
« Reply #9 on: September 24, 2008, 09:04:16 AM »
Considering the amount of heat produced by the sun that reaches the earth, it probably has a very low percentage of efficiency.

 ???
I'm going to side with the white supremacists.

Re: The Sun
« Reply #10 on: September 24, 2008, 09:05:23 AM »
The sun is very atomically dense, and thus its fuel source is vast. It operates by mechanism of electron degeneracy pressure.

This means that the FE sun is similar to white dwarf (extremely dense), but is capable of undergoing fusion reactions to produce electromagnetic radiation. Right?

I would like to post this question in this topic.  How did the theory of Flat Earth arrive at the current distance from the sun to the surface of Flat Earth?  I'm curious as to how this number was reached when I have read that Rowbotham figured it to be 700 miles away and Hampden figured it to be 600.
The Earth is Round.

?

ok

Re: The Sun
« Reply #11 on: September 24, 2008, 09:10:26 AM »
Considering the amount of heat produced by the sun that reaches the earth, it probably has a very low percentage of efficiency.

 ???

I meant that the SUN can't be at nearly 100% of efficiency, a 100% efficiency sistem doesn't lose energy under the form of heat

*

Parsifal

  • Official Member
  • 36118
  • Bendy Light specialist
Re: The Sun
« Reply #12 on: September 24, 2008, 09:12:06 AM »
I meant that the SUN can't be at nearly 100% of efficiency, a 100% efficiency sistem doesn't lose energy under the form of heat

The Sun's entire energy output is in the form of radiation, which is a form of heat. You are thinking of a device with 100% efficiency in producing mechanical energy, which is not the case with the Sun.
I'm going to side with the white supremacists.

*

E349

  • 68
  • Velociraptor Exterminator
Re: The Sun
« Reply #13 on: September 24, 2008, 03:56:00 PM »
I meant that the SUN can't be at nearly 100% of efficiency, a 100% efficiency sistem doesn't lose energy under the form of heat

The Sun's entire energy output is in the form of radiation, which is a form of heat. You are thinking of a device with 100% efficiency in producing mechanical energy, which is not the case with the Sun.

I believe that you too are thinking of a device with 100% efficiency in producing mechanical energy, for the entire concept of efficiency revolves around the existence of a standard from which to base one's judgement. Because no man-made standard exists (you don't have a sun in your backyard do you?) and because comparison with other stars would reveal little (a variety of factors influence solar output), the entire notion of a "100% efficient sun" is flawed.

Besides the fact, nobody cares about your opinion regarding the sun. ;)
If not responding is a win, then FET has won many times. You just won a small battle yourself.
Hooray! I am WIN

*

Parsifal

  • Official Member
  • 36118
  • Bendy Light specialist
Re: The Sun
« Reply #14 on: September 24, 2008, 05:35:17 PM »
Besides the fact, nobody cares about your opinion regarding the sun. ;)

Oh, really? Well, nobody cares about your thread. Locked.
I'm going to side with the white supremacists.