Orion Nebula M42 several recordings shortly after its creation and star-time theory by Ralf Christoph Kaiser

Orion Nebula M42 several recordings shortly after its creation and star-time theory by Ralf Christoph Kaiser

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Dear friends of TheBedtimstory.online, on New Year's Eve 2021 I was taking photos at night. When looking at the stars, I noticed the Orion Nebula M42. I got as close as possible and took several shots. For example, the cover picture you see here is exposed for 4 seconds, that's why the stars move so fast and everything is in motion.
What first surprised me that the Orion Nebula appears to be green for me, while pictures published by NASA on the Internet almost always show it in red, now strengthens my sidereal time theory, which I would like to briefly explain here::

During my years of observing the stars, I have noticed that, regardless of the weather, some days and places have more to see than others. Sometimes completely different results came about, even when observing the same object.
Then I discovered that we humans live in different realities that are linked to different sidereal times. Both in different places and different from person to person.
This also explains why the Orion Nebula appears greenish to me, while others see it more red. My Orion Nebula was photographed in a sidereal age, where this nebula is even more recent, i.e. shortly after its formation. While others see this in an older stage and in turn others do not see it at all.
I remember my school days. At that time we got the homework to look at the stars and describe what we see. I remember looking up at the sky once and despite having a clear view and good eyesight, I saw nothing. I haven't seen a single star and that's why I was a little sad. But then I looked again at the starry sky with a friend and I recognized the Kassiopeija.
This experience was a long time ago, but it now leads me to the assumption that some children see little at the beginning of the starry sky and when they get older they see more or see more of reality in the company of adults than they do alone.
While I've been staring at the stars for the past few years, I've seen more when I'm alone than with other people. Sometimes even the image I saw in the camera changed when a car drove by and my reality changed a bit because of it.
Based on this knowledge, I think it certainly makes sense that everyone is granted their reality and that different sidereal times are respected for different people and different places and that the different photographic results that come about can be left standing side by side as equivalent views just from different star times.
So it would certainly be beneficial instead of always promising validity of one version of a view of astrophotographic images (for example those of NASA) and defining, that is "the right one", to allow several views to apply and to allow different star times determine and place side by side..

Of course, the equipment with which a photo was created also plays a major role, as does the software that was used for processing, but valuable results can also be achieved with smaller equipment; and it is not just the version of NASA with the Huble telescope the "right" and "the truth", but every observer and every photographer has his own, measured against his own reality and his own star-time in which he currently lives in connection with its technical possibilities and the place where it is located.
The recordings that you can now buy from me for a small nominal fee were all taken on New Year's Eve near Forchheim near Endingen am Kaiserstuhl.
I then edited the photos in Lightroom and emphasized the color by increasing the saturation. I also used the Starry Sky Stacker software to process a 4-dimensional calculation of the Orion Nebula, in which 3-4 individual images were added together to form a multi-dimensional view. That looks very exciting too. Two recordings are also included in the download package. I added the original edits as Tiff and several enlargements that I made with approx. 400% enlargement.
The download package has over 400 MB of data and is definitely interesting for you as an astrophotographer or astrophysicist.
I wish you a lot of pleasure with this material and I am also looking forward to an exchange of experiences regarding my star-time theory and the related findings..

To a healthy and successful year 2022

Your Ralf Christoph Kaiser and the team from TheBedtimeStory.online