Introduction to the Light Body Concept
This chapter contains a presentation of the light body concept, as well as an elaboration of perspective, horizon line, structure and mechanics of the light body. When the round Earth model was introduced, it lacked a clear definition of what light represents and how it works. The biggest question, namely, whether light is linear or curved has been ignored and the possibility of light being curved has never been taken into consideration, And this is perhaps the most crucial aspect that needed to be elaborated before putting up a model based on immediate observations.
And this is why the question wether light is curved or linear is indispensable in the debate: If the visible light is linear, then the surface of the Earth has to be curved; is the light curved, then the surface of the Earth must be straight. This crucial aspect has been omitted by official science and this is a crucial mistake, if we can call it a "mistake".
Observations like the fixed celestial equator and the separation of stars prove that light is indeed curved and NOT linear as the official science dictates. So let's examine perspective and the way we visualize things from the standpoint of curved light.
The red sphere represents an object. The “canopy” represent the light body. Every atom in the universe, regardless of the element, has a light body that stretches out in all directions away from the atom. In addition, the light body is bent downwards and intersects the surface thus creating a circle of intersection, also known as horizon line. The yellow circle of intersection between the light body and the surface is the horizon line; every object, including our eyes, visualizes the horizon line precisely at eye level. This never changes, at any altitude the horizon line is always eye level.
Our entire perspective and the way we visualize reality is based on the principle of interaction between light bodies.
The picture above shows two objects and their corresponding light bodies. Eventhough the surface between them is perfectly
flat they don't see each other because their light bodies are not interacting and thus are not exchanging visual information.
The interaction between light bodies is the exchange of visual information that makes up all of our visual perception of reality.
Through the interaction between light bodies all visual information; such as size, color, distance and position of objects; are being exchanged. There is no exchange of visual information taking place as long as there is no interaction between the light bodies.
Accordingly, it can be stated that the light bodies of all distant objects that entirely obscured by the horizon line are not interacting
with the light body of the observers eye - it is not due to a curved surface.
In the picture above the light bodies of the two objects intersect. This is where they begin to exchange visual information. From the perspective of the red object, the dlue sphere appears on the horizon; for the blue object, the blue sphere appears on the
horizon. This is the main principle of visualization which we will elaborate in the progress of this chapter.
Sun, Moon, Planets, Stars also exchange and provide their visual information via their light bodies. The Sun can be seen above the
horizon line at any point within its light body; It cannot be seen outside of its light body and this is where it is night. Night is the area not covered by the light body of the Sun. The same goes for Stars, Planets, Moon etc.
However, dealing with celestial bodies and stars, we need to mention that, unlike the light bodies of objects on Earth, the light bodies of celestial luminaries are not only bent downwards but also are they bent sideways, towards the Foundations of Heaven, which are located along the latitudes 90°.
And this is also what bring about the apparent circular motion of the luminaries - it's because their light bodies are bent downwards, which makes them "rise and set", AND their light bodies are bent sideways aswell, which let's them appear to be encircling the two two celestial poles situated over the latitudes 90°.