“Every two minutes, the energy reaching the Earth from the Sun is equivalent to the whole annual energy use of humanity. All the energy – the cars, lighting, and air conditioning of the world – in one year is equivalent to two minutes of the Sun.”
Sadly, we lack the technology to capture, store and distribute this amount of solar energy.
What if we really understood how the Sun worked? Could we then replicate its functions in a man-made device and supply the world’s needs in natural, safe, non-polluting way? Surprisingly, despite all the technological advances made over the past few centuries, the Sun has hitherto kept its inner workings secret from us.
You may have seen the picture at the top of this page as it was featured in the media over the past week, hailed as a great achievement for the Daniel K. Inouye Solar Telescope (DKIST) – the world’s largest solar telescope built on Haleakala, Hawaii. The image is a close-up view of the Sun’s surface, and the project aims to map & measure the magnetic fields within the Sun’s corona.
An article from The Watchers News website titled World’s largest telescope takes most detailed image of Sun (30 January 2020), points to what little we really know about the great solar Orb, which keeps us all alive. It includes this quote from Matt Mountain, president of the Association of Universities for Research in Astronomy (which manages the DKIST): “Our predictions lag behind terrestrial weather by 50 years, if not more. What we need is to grasp the underlying physics behind space weather, and this starts at the Sun…” Over four hundred years since Galileo first aimed a telescope at the Sun in 1612, mainstream scientists are still struggling to understand how stars and their planets are magnetically connected, and hope that by peering into those “structures” in the photograph, they might unravel “the Sun’s biggest mysteries.”
Dr Jamal Shrair posted the following comment online, right below the article:
“The recent images from Daniel K. Inouye Solar Telescope (DKIST) have further confirmed my proposed standard solar model. Namely, that the surface of the Sun is comprised of condensed matter. The brightness and velocity structure of the solar granulation based on the highest-resolution to date is a death blow to the gaseous plasma model of the Sun. I hope this latest finding can convince the mainstream to give up their dogmatic model and provides me with a chance to show them the model that explains all the features of the Sun and at the same time can be used to replicate its primary energy source.”
In separate correspondence with me, Dr Shrair has reiterated that the Sun is “powered externally,” i.e. it receives its energy from a source at a point beyond it, in the central magnetic generator of the galaxy. It is connected to the galaxy through its magnetic field. He stresses that the Sun is a condensed matter entity and its energy is focused from outside, and not expelled from inside. He declares that the information received from DKIST once again demonstrates “that the emperors of solar physics have no clothes.”
Furthermore, according to Jamal Shrair, the brightness of the Sun itself has increased in recent times. It is in a changed state and is burning more brightly than at any time during the past 1,000 years. Moreover, the plasma density was around 10 astronomical units in the early 1960s, but by the middle of the 1990s it became 100 astronomical units – a “massive increase in the overall brightness of the energy at the edge of the solar system.”
Jamal Shrair has designed a device, based on his unique insights into how the Sun really works, that will revolutionize the generation of safe, clean energy. As you might expect, the mainstream scientific community is not embracing this idea, and some have demanded that he provide them with written evidence of his discovery. From past experience, he has reason to be wary of them – so he is first taking out a patent, then will have the design tested, after which he intends to partner with a reputable manufacturer to get his invention on the market.
Following the wide coverage of the pictures from the Inouye Solar Telescope, Dr Jamal Shrair will be writing more on the topic in the coming days. It is my intention to assist him in getting his articles published and read by the public. I look forward to the successful development of his energy generator.
 Quote from Dr Lamya N. Fawwaz, of the Masdar Institute of Science and Technology (MIST) speaking at the Power and Chemical Energy Systems Conference in October 2016