Stephen Smith continues:Hide and Seek
Mar 30, 2010
Astronomers claim to have found the galaxies missing in their earlier observations.
“Astronomers always knew they were missing some fraction of the galaxies in Lyman-alpha surveys, but for the first time we now have a measurement. The number of missed galaxies is substantial.” So states Matthew Hayes in a recent press release from the European Southern Observatory (ESO) in Paranal, Chile.
On the subject of electron orbit jumps, we know that Roland Mills has patented a process which he says lowers the state of the hydrogen atom. "This process relies on multipole coupling between the hydrogen atom and the catalyst. The unstable state then emits further energy as radiation of a characteristic continuum profile as the electron drops into a lower energy state, in which the electron is closer to the proton, forming a higher binding energy hydrogen atom."The hydrogen atom is composed of one electron orbiting a single proton. That one proton forms the hydrogen atom's nucleus. Since a proton's mass is 1836 times greater than an electron, the majority of a hydrogen atom's mass is contained in the nucleus. Quantum physics states that an electron's orbit must abide by a wave function that fits into its orbital circumference: the “principal quantum number.” Mathematical calculations use the value n = 1 for the smallest radius, with n = 2, n = 3, and so on as the orbit increases. Those radii must also rise and fall in discrete steps.
As quantum mechanics theory posits, since electrons are negatively charged they are attracted to nuclear protons by a force called "binding energy." Each "n" orbit possesses its own binding energy value expressed in "electron volts." The closer the electron is to a hydrogen atom's proton nucleus, the greater the binding energy. As an electron jumps from an orbit with a lower binding energy to an orbit with greater energy (n2 to n1 for example), it emits light at a specific ultraviolet frequency. Light from the n2 to n1 jump corresponds to 121.6 nanometers and is called "Lyman-alpha" radiation, named for Theodore Lyman, who first discovered it in 1906.
This forms what he calls hydrinos.
I found some interesting remarks about the sun in some older encyclopedias, and I would like to know if it is possible that what was previously known as "coronium" is actually hydrinos.
cont'dCORONA, in astronomy, the name given to the phenomenon seen round the sun during a total eclipse. This phenomenon is doubtless a complex one, and comprises effects due (1) to the sun's surroundings, or the various layers of its atmosphere...(2)...(3) ...it may be stated that the solar part of the phenomenon comprises the chromosphere, the layer of brightly incandescent hydrogen, with other included metallic vapors, which lies immediately over that interior part of the sun which we ordinarily see ; the prominences or red flames, which are local uprisings of the chromosphere; and outside all the coronal atmosphere, which consists, so far as is yet known, of hydrogen less brightly incandescent than that in the chromosphere, and of an unknown substance, the vapor density of which appears to be les than that of hydrogen.
~Encyc Brit 1898