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Possible Time Jump?
Solar X-Rays Momentarily Drop To Zero

By Ted Twietmeyer
Something interesting is happening with our Sun. X-Rays are a well known product of the fusion process which is what our Sun is. It appears that on more than one occasion, X-ray emission levels have dropped to incredibly low levels - if not virtually down to zero. Up until now, I have not discussed very much about this observation in previous solar reports. This has recently appeared sporadically in other X-ray charts, even though I've not specifically mentioned it recently. Another virtual "zero X-ray event" apparently has occurred again, according to two NOAA instruments measuring two different X-Ray wavelengths on one satellite (see red arrow below.)
The red horizontal plotted line above indicates the X-ray levels for longer wavelength X-rays in the 1.0 Angstrom to 8 Angstrom spectrum, while the blue plot line shows the shorter wavelength X- rays in the 1.0 Angstrom to 8 Angstrom spectrum. This is a rolling continuous chart which slowly scrolls right to left, and is updated every 5 minutes. The white arrow points to a small blip in X-ray emissions sensed by GOES 10 longer wavelength X-rays. This blip moves the plot above the zero level, shortly after midnight Universal time on Feb. 18. It also provides us a small indication that the instrument for that wavelength is still functioning. To date, I have not heard anything about any instrument failures aboard the GOES 10. Normally both instruments show almost the same plots. Note that both instruments are located in the same GOES 10 satellite, so both will be at essentially exactly the same point in space.
Tick marks on the graph are at three hour intervals. About six hours after both wavelengths dropped to virtual zero, we see it happen yet again but for a much shorter period of time lasting only for a matter of minutes. In my past studies on this and other observed phenomena, this could be indicative of an Earth time jump taking place. The affects of time jumps apparently occur in pairs, similar to what we see here. Although time jumps often happen faster than humans can sense them, they can affect the sun by altering its output. (See the website below for people's personal observations on slower localized time jumps.)
The affect of a time jump on the Sun is similar to throwing a stone in a calm pond ­ the stone quickly disappears from sight but ripples continue for a long time afterward. Everything in our solar system is connected in some way, and the Earth is held in orbit by an "invisible tether" commonly described as a warp in space-time resulting from the Sun's gravitational field. What would happen if that space-time warp is suddenly disturbed by a momentary absence of the Earth? Of course, no one has been able to observe this happen. But it just might be that our Sun shows the effect of time jumps like ripples in a pond.
Ted Twietmeyer
The website www.data4science.net boldly goes where no one else will go to explore curiosities in science that many dismiss as irrelevant.
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