Structure and Mechanics of the Light Body

Like all the categories of light, the light body of matter is a fine, geometric fiber. When the fiber is set in vibration, it starts to emit visible light increasingly towards the source. Today's photo and video technology  allows us to actually capture a glimpse of the fabric of light. In fact, pictures and videos  reveal one of the oldest mysteries - the nature and structure of visible light. Most people
are familiar with the geometric patterns that tend to pop up on the screen every now and then.

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 Unless you have never had free access to photo and video material, you have seen plenty of colored and geometric shapes popping up on the screen. This phenomenon is usually being dismissed as “lens flares”, but even if the lens could provide something similar, it still raises the question, What creates the perfect geometry present  in those patterns? After all, light is allegedly comprised of small particles magically emerging from the light source and distributing in space as the heliocentric science community claims. From  a technical point of view, light particles could never provide the geometry we observe in “lens flares”. In some cases, we can see that these flares are stacked one behind the other, with those in the background being further away than those in the foreground, which assumes depth - lens flares are 3-dimensional. Lens flares cannot be a creation of the lens - what we are looking at is the geometric fiber of visible light captured by the camera under a certain angle. 

Picture above is an abstract illustration of the fiber of the Sun's light body. Let's keep in mind that the fiber itself does not emit light when it is static or vibrating at a low frequency. Light is inseparable from matter and is always present, even in total darkness. Technically, visible darkness is not the absence of light but the static (or low-frequency) state thereof. An object emits light as soon as the vibration of the fiber reaches a certain frequency - this is when the  object lightens up. When we turn on a bulb, the spiral, being exposed to vibration in the  form of electricity, starts to vibrate. Consequently, the light body of the spiral starts to vibrate too. From our perspective, the bulb turns bright and illuminates the room, while the light  radiates away from the bulb as the vibration of the fiber increases towards the bulb.

A vibrating light body mobilizes a static light body when the two intersect. Accordingly, affected sections on the dark object lighten

up. This is the main principle of illumination, which we will examine in the process...