Wednesday, August 1, 2018

Ringmakers of Saturn 8 Dione Gives Up a Big Secret

Good luck with this.  The author has access to  far better photos but must make do with what us published and we pretty much are stuck with him.  What we do see are anomalous fuzzy images and a pretty clear understanding that we have a possible manufactured environment.

It is also becoming clear that managing electromagnetic fields at these scales can be part of the overall manufacturing process.  One could easily enough deduct that this must be so, but it is better to see it in play.

Quite simply, EM fields are easily expandable and nothing breaks easily.  In fact it all becomes sturdier.  Thus large scale pretty well demands EM methods.

Again do bring up a copy of the pdf to follow the text and related images.



Dione Gives Up a Big Secret

Saturn has revealed itself as an inconspicuous habitat for ultrapowerful machines. Machines always have a purpose. All require inputs. Then by an intermediate process, all yield outputs. Outputs consist not only of the intended products or services but also of refuse. 

As the Saturnian ring system so well illustrates, refuse can be seen much more readily than the producing sources. Dione also falls into this same pattern.

On Dione, a luminescently active landscape can be identified. Plate 32 shows this topographical activity. Specifically, over about 250 km (150 mi) of its landscape near the horizon, Dione displays a narrow, hazy-white elevated-surface band, (1), profusely emitting blue ejecta, (2). 
Plate 32: Luminescently active landscape on Dione. 1. Elevated-surface band  2. Blue ejecta  3. Cylindrical shapes  4. Angular shapes  5. Large lumps   6. Penumbra  7. Umbra 8. Colored illumination

This illuminated band appears to rise above the plain topography in the foreground by nominally 7 km (4 1/2 mi). One part of the band consists of shapes approximating cylinders, (3), staggered in position abreast and crosswise of one another. Another part contains angular shapes, (4). Foreground topography appears to consist of the same substance as the elevated band. However, emissions are not so pronounced; and the surface presents softer contours as though large lumps, (5), had fused together while in a malleable state. Beyond the penumbra,* (6), well into the umbra, (7), where a solid shadow should occur, a spot of multi-colored illumination, (8), appears. In this completely shadowed region, the wall side of any crater is too low to intercept sunlight and cause reflection. Inferentially, the active topographical area stretches afar. A conservative estimate is 73,000 square kilometers (28,000 sq mi). 

In comparison, terrestrial topographical coverage of naturally illuminated areas is miniscule. Further, the diameter of Dione is only about 1/11 that of earth. Clearly, the luminescent phenomenon on Dione has no earthly counterpart.

Subsequent considerations substantiate this observation.

 *A region partially illuminated by the sun.

 Plate 33: Dione's narrow-band illuminated topography showing various types of emissions.  1. Tree emission 2. Re-entrant emission  3. Toroid  4. Lifting emission 5. Floating body

To investigate landscape detail, a microphotograph has been made of Dione's narrow-band illuminated topography. This photograph, Plate 33, discloses numerous emissions emanating from many irregularly-shaped surfaces. These emitting surfaces are similar to those characterizing matter in the F ring. This occurrence is puzzling in that Dione presents mostly a starkly barren face packed with craters.

Then, in sharp contrast, active material resembling an F-ring section appears on its periphery. Were this active material of volcanic origin, each emission would assume a parabolic trajectory as spewed matter gravitated toward Dione's surface. However, terrestrially familiar trajectory profiles do not occur. Instead, most emissions are like trees, (1), in that they simply terminate at some height above the surface.

Others labeled re-entrant emissions, (2), connect with nearby objects.

A few uniquely distinguish themselves by forming classical electrodynamic toroids, (3). Still others act as lifting emissions, (4), to support an otherwise floating body, (5). Because of similarity with the F ring, Dione's elevated electromagnetic band raises doubt as to its being indigenous. Earlier considerations have indicated that the F ring results from products discharged by electromagnetic vehicles. Hence, there is rationale for suspecting that the active material on Dione is not indigenous. 

Conceivably, appropriately positioned vehicles may deposit the material. Further inquiry into this ambiguity is focused upon peripheral space adjacent to the circumferential surface of Dione.

First, the narrow-band topography is probed for additional information.

Then, a critical look is taken of a hemispherical sector of Dione which encompasses the same topography.

Presented in Plate 34 is Dione's narrow-band illuminated topography evidencing widespread emissive ectivity. This plate encompasses exactly the same field of view as preceding Plate 33. However, a longer exposure time has caused new images to emerge. Unfortunately, previously well-defined areas have turned white and lost detail from over exposure. Despite this difficulty, the floating body, (1), (labeled (5) in Plate 33), remains identifiable. Above (1) is positioned a truncated pyramidal superstructure, (2) on the side of which a toroid, (3), is attached. An electro-filament, (4), extends from the side and reaches upward into space. Across the dark space to the left a cylindrical body, (5), having a ratio of span to diameter of about 8, is asymmetrically disposed about a circular object, (6). Another toroid, (7), is located just to the right of the circular object. These identifications
raise a question of what lies hidden farther above the surface of Dione. Faint light markings, (8), indicate that other activity indeed  does exist at a considerable distance away. Remote activity is incongruous with the concept that Dione's illumination is indigenous.

 Plate 34: Dione's narrow-band illuminated topography evidencing widespread emissive activity.

 1. Floating body
2. Superstructure
3. Toroid
4. Electro-filament
5. Cylindrical body
6. Circular object 
7. Toroid
8. Light marking
Suspicion is aroused that energy may be flowing into Dione inasmuch as the satellite can be regarded as being at low, or ground electrical potential. Nearby presence of an electromagnetic vehicle could supply the required energy. Evidence supporting this notion would be expected to embrace a large surface area. After all, vehicles have size superiority, and their ultra-high-energy projections span long distances.

Scant perspective of Dione's illuminated topography is provided by the micro-photographs of Plates 32 through 34. This constraint compels scrutiny of the macro-photograph which yielded the three micro-photos. Plate 35 presents macro-views of Dione showing curvilinear surface markings and duality in hemispherical lighting. Part (a) provides photographic identifications and part (b), pictorial interpretation aids.

Plate 35: Macro-views of Dione showing curvi-linear surface markings and duality in surface

(a) Photographic identifications
(b) Pictorial interpretation aids

Aeneas; 2, Dido; 3, Romulus; 4, Remus; 5, Magus; 6, Latigus; 7, 8, 9, 10 and 11, Surface rays;
12 and 13, Blue emissions.

Some of the craters on Dione have been assigned names. Those to which reference will be made are, in part (a): (1) Aeneas; (2) Dido; (3) Romulus; (4) Remus; (5) Magus; and (6) Latigus. In the upper quadrant at the periphery, numerous rays curve inland from the moon's edge. These rays, numbered (7) through (11), comparatively are lighter in color than the surface. Blue emissions, (12), are the same ones presented in Plate 33. More blue emissions, (13), serve to unite these rays conceptually as a family.

Part (b) illustrates sun-ray orientation which causes the observed penumbra in part (a). In the sun-lit hemisphere, however, all shadows cast by terrain elevations are not aligned directionally with sun rays.

Consistency in directional alignment should prevail when the sun is the only external source of light. In particular, craters (1) through (6) contain shadow orientations inconsistent with sun-ray direction.
Dashed lines are drawn in the direction opposite the shadows to diagram probable spurious light paths. Intersection of line pairs suggests the possibility of nearby secondary light sources, (a), (b) and (c). Extrapolation of curved surface rays (7) through (11), indicated by solid lines, produces a companion common point, (d). These results tend to indicate that some sort of elongated source of light is positioned abreast of Dione.

To reveal details of the suspect region of Plate 35(b), resort has been made to a composite photograph. Its purpose is to capture all available surrounding spatial detail while preserving Dione's topographical clarity. This macro-scopic composite,* Plate 36, shows Dione amidst an impinging electromagnetic flow field. Readily identifiable is a luminescent filament pair, (1). These filaments generate a thick orthogonal filament, (2), which extends past Dione on the right. A central filament, (3), passes between filament pair (1) and Dione, continues around Dione and at (4), makes a Y- connection. Filaments (1) and (3) issue from a source at (5).

Highest electrical potentials, of course, exist at the source of filamentary emission. Diminution in potential occurs along filaments as distance from source increases. Inasmuch as Dione is at or near ground potential, cross-flow currents can be expected between filaments and surface. Locations having shortest electrical paths are where the cross-flow phenomenon most readily can occur. Specifically,  two such places at the horizon are the equatorial and south-polar regions. Cross-flow paths, (6), indeed are found near the equator.

Other cross-flow paths, (7), also occur in the south-polar region. In between, surface markings are interpreted as extensions, (8), of crossflow paths.

Plate 36: Macro-scopic composite view showing Dione amidst an impinging electromagnetic
flow field.

1. Filament pair
2. Orthogonal filament
3. Central filament
4. Y-Connection
5. Filament source
6. Equatorial cross-flow.
7. Polar cross-flow
 8. Cross-flow extensions
 9. Opaque toroid
 10. Filament source
 11. Toroidal filaments

*For the composite, a detailed image of Dione has been superimposed on an overall (macroscopic) view exposed extensively to enhance background. Extensive exposure whitens and slightly enlarges the image of Dione. Upon over-laying the clear image on the white one, a narrow whiter border appears circumferentially.

Above the surface of Dione on the left (north), a large opaque toroid, (9), claims filament (3) as its central axis. Unfortunately, this toroid partially obscures source detail. Appearances are that the source, (10), has an elliptical profile within which filaments issue from a turbulent surface. Small-diameter filaments from the source feed the toroid. Toroidal filaments, (11), in turn impinge upon the surface of Dione. Noticeably greater surface illumination in the northern quadrant compared with the southern quadrant may be attributable to this ring. Indications are that widespread surface modification is being experienced by Dione.

Presence of a nearby electromagnetic vehicle satisfactorily can explain Dione's observed situation. Specifically, an appropriately positioned vehicle has capability to encompass Dione with an electropotential (electromagnetic) field. Numerous body lateral projections and branches are available to sustain this encompassing field as Plate 30 so aptly shows. Matter spewed by these components is available for deposit. Indeed, Dione has given up a big secret. That mobile bodies of
high electrical potential can entrap and disfigure celestial bodies has implications of unforeseeable magnitude.

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