Magnetic Field of Earth Contains Time Portals?
True science fiction has made the complete revolution to the formerly unknown. On 6/29, Plasma Physicist Jack Scudder revealed he had found what he calls, “X-points”. Heard of wormholes? This is even better. A bona-fide existence of a short portal to the sun. It’s a shortcut, a guide, or a door into the unknown.
Per Scudder, “They’re places where the magnetic field of Earth connects to the magnetic field of the Sun, creating an uninterrupted path leading from our own planet to the sun’s atmosphere 93 million miles away.” That means ‘uninterrupted’ with time, or immediate arrival at your destination, if you travel that path.
From the resource [Spacecraft propulsion – Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia], we learn at a distance of 93 million miles (58 M kilometers), it would take today’s spacecraft about 3 months to make the trip to the sun. And that’s with approximately 7 k/sec velocity. A type of ion thruster [Hall effect thruster (HET)] has been shown to achieve up to 50 k/sec (7 day trip) has been flight-proven. HETs have been used for years on Soviet satellites.
Wormholes, while theoretically possible, are still unachievable in practice, at least with current technology. With wormholes, one does not know with certainty where one could go, how far, and what time change they will experience. At least, not yet.
Per NASA’s THEMIS spacecraft, found ‘portals’ suggest they open and close dozens of times daily. Usually these portals lie only a thousand miles from earth–right where the earth’s geomagnetic field impacts the sun’s solar wind. Indications reveal most portals have a small size, and lifetime. But other portals seem huge, and long lasting.
Scudder explains how these magnetic fields generate “X-points”. Opposing fragmented lines of magnetic force from earth and sun crisscross, and join to create the portals at these X-points. As imagined, these portals are invisible, unstable, and usually move—opening and closing with no warning.
“In the late 1990s, NASA’s Polar spacecraft spent years in earth’s magnetosphere, and it encountered many X-points during its mission.”
Scudder continuing to explain the phenomenon: “Using Polar data, we have found five simple combinations of magnetic field and energetic particle measurements that tell us when we’ve come across an X-point… . A single spacecraft, properly instrumented, can make these measurements.”
Bottom line, there’s likely reams of information, speculation, and questions [not mentioned yet by NASA] upon discovery of these X-points. Can we get to a point where we make instantaneous travel to the sun’s atmosphere? Is this a turning point in the learning curve of time travel? Do we know what will happen to a person who actually makes this kind of trip? Is any of this info transferrable to possible time travel with wormholes?
With all the energetic particles flowing through an X-point, we’ll see heating of the upper atmosphere, geomagnetic storms, and bright polar auroras. Wait—we’ve already seen those types of occurrences. Maybe X-points have been occurring frequently, but we just never knew…
Kevin Roeten can be reached at [email protected].