Mobilization and Immobilization of Light Bodies
The next aspect we are going to review is the immobilization of light bodies of Lightning when interacting with light bodies of Darkness . But first, let's recall the principle of illumination (mobilization) between two light bodies of the same element (Darkness).
Picture above: Two spheres, A and B with their corresponding light bodies. Both light bodies belong to the element Darkness and are, therefore, both low frequency, with the difference that the light body of object A is static (...or vibrating at a low frequency, to be correct), while the object B is vibrating and is bright. The object B is a light bulb.
Next picture: The light bodies of the spheres A and B are intersecting. As the two light bodies intersect, the interacting section of the light body of A is being mobilized by the vibrating light body of B. Visible light is the vibration of the fiber of the light body. As long as the light body is not vibrating, the object appears dark. We do not see the light body itself but we see the actual object being illuminated or being dark. The interacting section of the dark light body is mobilized by the vibrating body. Consequently, the corresponding section on the sphere A lightens up.
Notice that there is gradual transition between the dark and the bright sections on the static light body. The section in the middle is the brightest, since it has the biggest area of interaction with the vibrating body. The area of interaction decreases towards the points of intersection, and the intensity of vibration decreases with it since the outer areas are less affected and thus appear darker. But there are also sections that are not interacting, yet they are vibrating. This is because these section are conducting and absorbing the vibration of the areas that are interacting, which creates a gradual transition from bright to dark.
The picture above shows the whole process as seen from the observer's perspective. The bright sphere illuminates the dark sphere and a section of the dark sphere begins to emit/reflect light, since a section of its light body is being set in vibration by the vibrating light body of the bright sphere. Naturally, the section in the center of the illuminated sphere is the brightest, while the brightness is gradually decreasing away from it.
A light body can be mobilized internally or externally. The light body of the light bulb get mobilized internally, by the heat (vibration) within the spiral. Consequently, the light body of the light bulb mobilizes all surrounding light bodies. As a result, the immediate environment lightens up. Mobilization of light bodies is the basic principle of visible light which allows us to visualize the world around us. But this doesn't apply to light bulbs alone - in fact, the entire daylight zone is one huge light body moving from east to west and illuminating one half of the Earth's surface.
Sun's light body mobilizes one half of the Earth's surface - we call it Daylight zone
As the the Sun's light body sweeps over the landscape, it mobilizes all the light bodies within the “daylight zone” thus making everything visible, from the grass leaf on the ground to the distant mountains. What seems as the most simple thing in the world at first is in fact a complex process of interaction between the light bodies on the surface of the Earth and the light body of the great luminary called the Sun.
Immobilization of Light Bodies
Now we can step over immobilization of light bodies. We are already familiar with the mobilization of static light bodies by vibrating light bodies - the concept of immobilization is the exact the opposite. An immobilization takes places when two vibrating light bodies interact, but unlike with mibilization, both light bodies involved are of a different element. One object is of Darkness, and the other is of Lightning. The light body of Darkness immobilizes the vibrating light body of Lightning and thus makes the affected section static.
Now we have two vibrating light bodies intersecting. As the two light bodies intersect, the high-frequency light body (Lightning) is being immobilized by the low-frequency light (Darkness). As a result, parts of the sphere A appear dark since the corresponding area of the light body is immobilized. Note that an immobilization between two vibrating light bodies can only occur when two different elements are involved and never within one element (for example, within Darkness alone). When light from the element Darkness falls on a shining object consisting of Lightning the lit side of the Lightning-object gets darkened by the light from Darkness-object.
Picture above demonstrates the process of immobilization from the observer's perspective. The self luminous sphere on the left (Lightning) is darkened by the luminous sphere on the right (Darkness).
At this point one may wonder, why is the so-called "immobilization" of so-called light bodies relevant in the first place, and where can it be observed in nature? The answer is, we observe it every day in the sky. The Moon, planets are stars made of Lightning, while the Sun is made of Darkness. This means that the dark side of the Moon is the lit one and that the bright side of the Moon is self-luminous, not the other way round as Heliocentrism dictates.
Immobilization between light bodies is one of the most fundamental and indispensable principles in astronomy - lunar eclipses, for example, phases are the result of immibilization of the Moon's light body by the Sun's light body. The Moon is a self lunimous luminary consisting of Lightning and it's the dark side of the Moon that's "illuminated" by the Sun.
The moon is often depicted with a blueish radiance, similar to the radiance of a lightning bolt. This is because the Moon and the lightning bolt consist of the same element, Lightning.
Stars and planets are also made of Lightning.
What have all three pictures on the left in common?
-They all show different forms of one and the same element.