Thread: How to open a Dimensional Gate...

1. how to open a dimensional gate:

2.

3. pointless post as it does not actually tell anyone anything that would induce discussion. All you seem to be doing is trying to drive up the page hits of your website. This is called spamming and can result in banning.

4. Victor, you've previously been suspended for making repeat threads. It's also not okay to post a terse title with a link and no discussion. As you've just come off a suspension, I consider this your (second) final warning.

5. HOW TO OPEN A DIMENSIONAL GATE:

6. Originally Posted by victorespinoza
HOW TO OPEN A DIMENSIONAL GATE:

I don't have a physics background, but even I can understand why a diverging beam of light fades out as a function of distance from source. Plus there's a spot on the floor. If the light had passed into another dimension at the point it appears to fade out along the beam then what's reflecting off the floor? Why is the spot reflecting off the floor equal to the amount of light emitted from the source minus the light scattered by the medium along the beam? There's absolutely no need to invoke another dimension, even just modelling the light as particulate photons with no other assumptions agrees with this observation better than introducing light travelling to other dimensions, because now you have to bodge together another phenomenon to explain the spot.

7. Originally Posted by TheBiologista
Originally Posted by victorespinoza
HOW TO OPEN A DIMENSIONAL GATE:

I don't have a physics background, but even I can understand why a diverging beam of light fades out as a function of distance from source. Plus there's a spot on the floor. If the light had passed into another dimension at the point it appears to fade out along the beam then what's reflecting off the floor? Why is the spot reflecting off the floor equal to the amount of light emitted from the source minus the light scattered by the medium along the beam? There's absolutely no need to invoke another dimension, even just modelling the light as particulate photons with no other assumptions agrees with this observation better than introducing light travelling to other dimensions, because now you have to bodge together another phenomenon to explain the spot.

ENERGY opens a hole in the distance because it reduces to the VEEGTRÓN.

A VEEGTRÓN is distance.

If we reduce the size of the VEEGTRÓN open a hole in the distance.

8. Originally Posted by victorespinoza
Originally Posted by TheBiologista
Originally Posted by victorespinoza
HOW TO OPEN A DIMENSIONAL GATE:

I don't have a physics background, but even I can understand why a diverging beam of light fades out as a function of distance from source. Plus there's a spot on the floor. If the light had passed into another dimension at the point it appears to fade out along the beam then what's reflecting off the floor? Why is the spot reflecting off the floor equal to the amount of light emitted from the source minus the light scattered by the medium along the beam? There's absolutely no need to invoke another dimension, even just modelling the light as particulate photons with no other assumptions agrees with this observation better than introducing light travelling to other dimensions, because now you have to bodge together another phenomenon to explain the spot.

ENERGY opens a hole in the distance because it reduces to the VEEGTRÓN.A VEEGTRÓN is distance.If we reduce the size of the VEEGTRÓN open a hole in the distance.
Then where does the spot on the floor come from and why is it proportional to the light emitted from the source? Your explanation fails Occam's razor Victor.

9. Originally Posted by TheBiologista
Originally Posted by victorespinoza
Originally Posted by TheBiologista
Originally Posted by victorespinoza
HOW TO OPEN A DIMENSIONAL GATE:

I don't have a physics background, but even I can understand why a diverging beam of light fades out as a function of distance from source. Plus there's a spot on the floor. If the light had passed into another dimension at the point it appears to fade out along the beam then what's reflecting off the floor? Why is the spot reflecting off the floor equal to the amount of light emitted from the source minus the light scattered by the medium along the beam? There's absolutely no need to invoke another dimension, even just modelling the light as particulate photons with no other assumptions agrees with this observation better than introducing light travelling to other dimensions, because now you have to bodge together another phenomenon to explain the spot.

ENERGY opens a hole in the distance because it reduces to the VEEGTRÓN.A VEEGTRÓN is distance.If we reduce the size of the VEEGTRÓN open a hole in the distance.
Then where does the spot on the floor come from and why is it proportional to the light emitted from the source? Your explanation fails Occam's razor Victor.
I think that the color disappears but not the energy of the light.
(It is what I understand of the translation).

10. this doesnt actually address the question posed though.

11. Victor, you do realise that all the light that makes the spot on the floor enters your eye and is absorbed by your retina, don't you? If it didn't enter your eye, you would not see it.

And if the light from the beam never reached the floor, as it disappeared into another dimension before it got there, then how is the spot on the floor formed?

12. Originally Posted by victorespinoza
Originally Posted by TheBiologista
Originally Posted by victorespinoza
Originally Posted by TheBiologista
Originally Posted by victorespinoza
HOW TO OPEN A DIMENSIONAL GATE:

I don't have a physics background, but even I can understand why a diverging beam of light fades out as a function of distance from source. Plus there's a spot on the floor. If the light had passed into another dimension at the point it appears to fade out along the beam then what's reflecting off the floor? Why is the spot reflecting off the floor equal to the amount of light emitted from the source minus the light scattered by the medium along the beam? There's absolutely no need to invoke another dimension, even just modelling the light as particulate photons with no other assumptions agrees with this observation better than introducing light travelling to other dimensions, because now you have to bodge together another phenomenon to explain the spot.

ENERGY opens a hole in the distance because it reduces to the VEEGTRÓN.A VEEGTRÓN is distance.If we reduce the size of the VEEGTRÓN open a hole in the distance.
Then where does the spot on the floor come from and why is it proportional to the light emitted from the source? Your explanation fails Occam's razor Victor.
I think that the color disappears but not the energy of the light.
(It is what I understand of the translation).
Or... and I'm going out on a limb here with my physics knowledge... if a stream of particles is coming from a source and the stream is diverging, the density of the particles in the stream (and hence the density of the particles scattered by the medium) will reduce as a function of distance from the source. This is staggeringly simple and requires no other dimensions or new physics whatsoever. It also explains the spot on the floor.

13. If the color of the light does not pass to another dimension.

Can someone tell how the physics explains this phenomenon?

14. Victore,

You can only see light when it enters your eye.

When photons are travelling through a medium, some of them are scattered in different directions. The medium (smoke or steam for instance) contains particles that get in the way of the photons, which bounce off of them.

When you see a shaft of light, it means that photons are being scattered in the direction of your eye, rather than in another direction, or hitting the floor.

As the shaft of light widens, there is less chance of scattering towards your eye, as there are less photons interacting with the same amount of medium.

When the shaft of light disappears completely (to your eye), it means pretty much all the photons are either reaching the floor, or being scattered in directions other than towards your eye. (Notice the circle on the floor is wider than the shaft of light, and is fuzzy at the edges, which is evidence of scattering)

The circle on the ground represents all the photons that reached the floor and then bounced off, in the direction of your eye.

15. Originally Posted by SpeedFreek
Victore,

You can only see light when it enters your eye.

When photons are travelling through a medium, some of them are scattered in different directions. The medium (smoke or steam for instance) contains particles that get in the way of the photons, which bounce off of them.

When you see a shaft of light, it means that photons are being scattered in the direction of your eye, rather than in another direction, or hitting the floor.

As the shaft of light widens, there is less chance of scattering towards your eye, as there are less photons interacting with the same amount of medium.

When the shaft of light disappears completely (to your eye), it means pretty much all the photons are either reaching the floor, or being scattered in directions other than towards your eye. (Notice the circle on the floor is wider than the shaft of light, and is fuzzy at the edges, which is evidence of scattering)

The circle on the ground represents all the photons that reached the floor and then bounced off, in the direction of your eye.

What is the name of this phenomenon in physics?

How a photon can disappear and then appear?

16. Originally Posted by victorespinoza
Originally Posted by SpeedFreek
Victore,

You can only see light when it enters your eye.

When photons are travelling through a medium, some of them are scattered in different directions. The medium (smoke or steam for instance) contains particles that get in the way of the photons, which bounce off of them.

When you see a shaft of light, it means that photons are being scattered in the direction of your eye, rather than in another direction, or hitting the floor.

As the shaft of light widens, there is less chance of scattering towards your eye, as there are less photons interacting with the same amount of medium.

When the shaft of light disappears completely (to your eye), it means pretty much all the photons are either reaching the floor, or being scattered in directions other than towards your eye. (Notice the circle on the floor is wider than the shaft of light, and is fuzzy at the edges, which is evidence of scattering)

The circle on the ground represents all the photons that reached the floor and then bounced off, in the direction of your eye.

What is the name of this phenomenon in physics?

How a photon can disappear and then appear?
They're not disappearing. Nobody is suggesting that they are. This is junior highschool-level physics Victor. If I can understand why you're wrong, you're not doing well at all.

17. A photon only appears when it hits your eye. It is impossible to detect a photon unless it hits your detector.

You can never see photons at a distance. You can never watch light move from one place to another. What you see is light that has come directly towards your eyes. Right now, photons are coming out of the light-bulb above me, bouncing off everything in the room and then entering my eyes. This is how I can see the room around me.

When you see a laser beam, you are not seeing the photons that are moving down that beam and reaching their target, you are seeing photons scattering from all along that beam, into your eyes. When looking at the beam you are seeing the photons that don't reach the target.

The bright light you see coming from the top of the shaft is not hitting the floor, it is heading directly at your eye from the top of the shaft, after being scattered towards your eye. The same is true for the light from further down the shaft. The gap you see, where there seems to be no light, means very few of the photons are being scattered towards your eye, they are hitting the floor. Then some of them bounce off the floor and hit your your eye, showing you the circle on the floor.

Originally Posted by victorespinoza
What is the name of this phenomenon in physics?
Optics? Scattering?

18. It is surprising how often one comes across this issue - it seems there are a lot of people out there that don't understand how vision or light works, even in its simplest form - photons bouncing off things (absorption/emission) and being subsequently detected. They think we can watch photons in motion. They seem to think photons continuously emit light in all directions as they are travelling, or something similar! Or they think our eyes somehow "look outwards", scanning our surroundings (what, using a field of some kind?). I have come across both these misconceptions before, but the mysterious veegtron is a new one!

They don't understand how everything we see is due to light entering our eyes, after "bouncing" off our surroundings, nor do they understand how light is scattered by the atmosphere, or humidity, or dust, towards our eyes, which can trick us into thinking we are seeing a shaft of light where the photons are travelling along a path, when what we are seeing are the photons that have been diverting from that path towards our eyes.

I wouldn't be surprised if the mysterious veegtron was conceived due to a series of basic misconceptions like this, or was perhaps even spawned from this one alone!

19. Strange thing is that the Veegtrón shines out of the lighthouse, but then leave to shine, as if it was used the dimensions so that the light moves at that speed.

20. The really strange thing is that you believe casually using the words "veegtron" and "dimension" can explain away far more interesting phenomena.

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