Transcript for scene 51 of the video " Ice Age 2050s: Certainty 2" by Rolf Witzsche  

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Why have no such events been detected

The result that we see here may answer the question that is sometimes asked about the near potential of the Sun going inactive and the lack of evidence for it in the sky. People ask, "why have no such events been detected with telescopes, or by the Kepler spacecraft that searches for faint intensity variations in stars as evidence for planets orbiting the distant stars? The mission searches for the faintest changes in light density. Wouldn't such a mission see a sun going inactive, somewhere?

The reason why no such events have been reported, may simply mean that these cases have either been sanitized out of existence by the planet-scanning computer software that is not programmed for large changes, or that such occurrences are sanitized by the parameters that limit the reporting of what is seen. 

It may also be that not a single sun, of the 145,000 stars that the Kepler mission had monitored in its narrow field of vision, has gone inactive during its slightly over two-years of operation. 

 

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