Stars are Reflective
Thus saith the LORD; If heaven above can be measured, and the foundations of the earth searched out beneath, I will also cast off all the seed of Israel for all that they have done, saith the LORD.(Jeremiah 31:37) KJV
The measurements of starlight we take don’t tell us if the light is reflected or emitted by the stellar bodies, that’s one of the leaps of faith in the mainstream science paradigm (SciPop).
We can’t measure the distance to stars and we don’t know what they are. The values that popular science (SciPop) calls distances are derived by using geometry. The evidence that we have are measurements of luminosity and spectra.
Unfortunately, geometry gives distances according to your choice of paradigm. Distances derived by assuming heliocentricity are much greater than distances derived by assuming Geocentrosphericity. As a result, in the Geocentrospheric system the stars are much closer than they are in SciPop, which means that they’re substantially less massive. We believe that the majority of stars are reflective pieces of crystalline firmament material (CFM).
This gives us a testable hypothesis because if the stars are reflecting light, not emitting it, then we ought to be able to detect this with the advanced technology that we have available today.
- IF stars are crystalline firmament material (CFM),
- AND they’re reflecting sunlight,
- THEN we should be able to detect this using modern telescopes.
Ironically these objects are detectable with our modern technology but astronomy has unhelpfully referred to them as two different things in an attempt to induce compliance with the heliocentric theory.
- Asteroid Belt, between the orbits of Jupiter and Mars,
- Kuiper Belt, beyond the orbit of Neptune.