Transcript for scene 58 of the video " The Incredible Experience vs Ice Age - part 1" by Rolf Witzsche  

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Does this mean that the Sun could go inactive

"Does this mean that the Sun could go inactive any time after the 2030s," the girl would interject. "Does anyone realize what this means?"

"That's the wrong question," Kepler might answer. "The big question is: Do you know what this means? Are you willing to make the effort to assure that you will live? Are you willing to do whatever it takes? The phase shift may not happen before the 2050s. This leaves you 30 years to get the job done, which is not much time for the nations of the world to relocate themselves into the tropics," Kepler might add. "You ask: Does anyone realize what this means? The answer is, Yes. A human being can see precisely what this means, though few people presently recognize themselves as such. You, yourself, may not see precisely what happens when the primer fields collapse, or only one of the nested primer fields that focus plasma onto the Sun. You understand the principle to some degree, and have an inkling of what happens when the principle is no longer expressed. 

"At this point many potential events could happen. It might be that the plasma fusion on the Sun will then no longer be possible, and stop. The photosphere might vanish. In this case previously created atomic elements would no longer flow away, but fall back into the Sun. They would fall deep into the Sun until their atomic structure would become crushed. This could happen. In this case the invested binding energy would be released in nuclear fissioning. Do we see evidence for this happening? Do we see the red-dwarf stars as evidence for that. Evidence exists that three quarters of all the stars in our galaxy are presently inactive stars of the red-dwarf type? This adds up to 300 billion inactive stars. But is our Sun destined to go this route and become a red-dwarf star? Or will our Sun, when its closest primer fields become inactive, simply continue on with a lower intensity plasma fusion and a lower surface temperature of the kind we see in the red-dwarf stars? These are the questions you need to ask, and keep on asking until you know with certainty what the future of the Sun will be."

 

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Published by Cygni Communications Ltd. North Vancouver, BC, Canada - (C) in public domain - producer Rolf A. F. Witzsche