Our sun utilizes fusion to give off energy and light.
Now read this article:
The dream of nuclear fusion is on the brink of being realised, according to a major new US initiative that says it will put fusion power on the grid within 15 years.
The project, a collaboration between scientists at MIT and a private company, will take a radically different approach to other efforts to transform fusion from an expensive science experiment into a viable commercial energy source. The team intend to use a new class of high-temperature superconductors they predict will allow them to create the world’s first fusion reactor that produces more energy than needs to be put in to get the fusion reaction going. …
One day, an experiment will take place, not in a controlled environment by scientists, but by a savant young boy who knows everything there is to know about the process of fusion.
In the basement of his home, unbeknownst to his parents and friends, who will believe that the boy is just very smart for his age and likes to dabble in science, he will create a sun by the same fusion process that has not been understood or “realised” [sic] before.
Understanding the process of fusion and how our sun was created and works has been hidden since the foundation of this world.
But we know how it’s done. And one day, this young savant will know what we do.
At that point, it will not matter who is right and who is wrong.
The human race in this solar system will no longer exist.
Here’s another news story about the effort that science is making at understanding and controlling fusion:
The stellarator fell out of favor in the late 1960s. The device, a magnetic-confinement fusion reactor named for the sun, was shoved to the side after Soviet scientists revealed their tokamak design to the world in 1968. The tokamak has been the preferred design for fusion reactors ever since, but the stellarator might be making a comeback.