# Thread: The Sun the Earth and the Moonand their prospective positioning: proof of-particle?

1. ## The Sun the Earth and the Moonand their prospective positioning: proof of-particle?

Excuse me if I may have Overlooked the obvious. But could it be That the reason for the perfect positioning of the moon(with respect to a total lunar eclipse) is that it has reached its terminal position where the light reflected from the earth has cancelled out the light that is shown on all sides of the moon from our sun. If we could establish that other moons would also terminate in such a way or that there be any amount of measurement at all possible with these moons in that respect outside of their gravitational bounds. . . could this help prove or disprove the X - particle theory? . . . .when I say the obvious, I mean an obvious reason or reasons why this could not be so. I'm thinking of the tiny bit of mass the photon carries, and the impact that the absorption of sunlight might have on the planets and their moons over long periods of time.

2. ## Re: The Sun the Earth and the Moonand their prospective positioning: proof of-particl

Sense the moons face is locked with the earth, the earths shadow would pass over it much of the time but would never fall on the other side of the moon creating an increase of pressure from the "Massive Photon" on that side(the dark side of the moon), which we should be able to cleverly calculate right? would the reflected light from earth completely offset it?

3. ## Re: The Sun the Earth and the Moonand their prospective positioning: proof of-particl

The moon is not quite locked, because of the ellipticity of its orbit. From our point of view, it appears to wobble back and forth each month.

Also, because of that same ellipticity, the sun/moon size varies. Sometimes the moon is too big, sometimes the sun.

The moon is receding away from the earth, and someday total eclipses won't be possible.

4. ## Re: The Sun the Earth and the Moonand their prospective positioning: proof of-particl

you mean accelerating away from earth right?

5. ## Re: The Sun the Earth and the Moonand their prospective positioning: proof of-particl

No, I did mean recede. And the recession doesn't seem to be accelerating.

My point is, that it is not in the balance point that you seem to describe in your other posts.

6. ## Re: The Sun the Earth and the Moonand their prospective positioning: proof of-particl

Originally Posted by grapes
No, I did mean recede. And the recession doesn't seem to be accelerating.

My point is, that it is not in the balance point that you seem to describe in your other posts.
O.K. drop the balance point thing. Am I wrong to assume that because the moon is locked in such a way that the Earth's shadow covers it's face much of the time, yet never covers the back side of the moon, that this would result in a huge difference in the amount of sunlight each would receive, and we could therefore calculate this to see if it has resulted or should have resulted over millennia, in any movement of our moon, at all? And use it to help prove or disprove the "massive photon theory".

7. ## Re: The Sun the Earth and the Moonand their prospective positioning: proof of-particl

Originally Posted by David Hawkins
O.K. drop the balance point thing. Am I wrong to assume that because the moon is locked in such a way that the Earth's shadow covers it's face much of the time,
Much of the time? The earth's shadow only covers the moon only during lunar eclipses, which happen only for a few hours six months apart, or so.
yet never covers the back side of the moon, that this would result in a huge difference in the amount of sunlight each would receive, and we could therefore calculate this to see if it has resulted or should have resulted over millennia, in any movement of our moon, at all? And use it to help prove or disprove the "massive photon theory".

8. ## Re: The Sun the Earth and the Moonand their prospective positioning: proof of-particl

Got it now. Thanks.

9. ## Re: The Sun the Earth and the Moonand their prospective positioning: proof of-particl

No problem

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