link to Home Page

ZetaTalk: Amateur Scopes
Note: Imaging of Planet X at our coordinates began in the Fall of 2002, and raised questions among those analyzing the FITS files from the CCD cameras used in an amateur scopes. These answers were provided during the Oct 5, 2002 Live ZetaTalk IRC Session.

Does Moon light create light pollution for viewing?
Light being imaged from Planet X is not subject to light pollution from the Sun, when taken well before dawn, even when the Moon is full. Moon light, where strong enough to reflect back to Earth so that man can walk paths without a beacon light in his hands, nonetheless is not reflecting out to affect objects in space. Does this Moon light affect a camera, such that dim objects might be blurred by Moon light? No, as it is diffuse in the camera, affected perhaps only 5% of the available light from other objects in space. Unless an object is at the threshold of visibility, to be affected by that 5% into not registering at all, it would not be affected by a full Moon.
Why is Planet X showing twice, as a red light object and a white light object?
Planet X is registering in two places on human CCD camera images of late - a red object bent from the coordinate spot and a white light object at the coordinates we have given. How long will this phenomena occur for the inbound Planet X? Planet X, as we have stated from the beginning, is a red light spectrum object, due to the iron ore dust swirl surrounding it. Light emanating from it must bounce through the dust swirl, and in the manner of light particles, emerges from the swirl colored to red from the influence of the iron ore. Until Planet X reaches the edge of the solar system, the orbit of Pluto or thereabouts, it will continue to present two objects, both increasingly large and bright as the months pass. It is when the distance is such that little bending occurs that they will blend, become one object, a gradual progression of becoming closer and closer in images and scopes.
Why don’t red stars bend due to red light bending?
We have stated that there are many more particles of light than man is aware of, and light spectrums likewise he is unaware of. Man sees but few colors, our eyes able to see dozens more, and our equipment attuned to wider spectrums likewise. If the light from Planet X bends, then why is this not the case for all objects, such as red stars, that they might appear in two places? Red Stars appear red because of a different spectrum in the red frequencies. In other words, there is red light, and red light, and red light. Mankind does not understanding the full spectrum or behavior. The red light from Planet X is not the composition of light that must travel a long way through space! Planet X is relatively close, and thus its red light, bent, is still available upon reaching Earth. Red light in this spectrum from a distant object would be lost, before reaching Earth.
Am I seeing more than one Planet X, in a red light, on an image?
Planet X is appearing as a red light object in only one spot on the images, and what is commonly termed white light appearing at the coordinates spot given. However, there can be ghosts, caused by reflection, that can appear near an object. This is a complex subject related to atmosphere, camera function, and even Moon bounce, so we decline to expand upon it. Suffice it to say that you should look for the strongest red object in accordance with what is expected in coordinates motion, and in relation to the white light object which should be at the coordinates, and in accordance with latitude and time of exposure, etc. Consider any ghosts you pick up to be that.
All rights reserved: