## When will the next Dip appear at Boyajians Star ?

In the last posts (d792, d1519), I described a model of the different large dips. This model is based on a beam that lifts matter from the star surface into an orbit. Due to the geometric situation, it should be possible to calculate the rotation speed of the beam. Actual the rotation speed is part of the parameter set in the shape calculation of the beam.In this post, I will suggest a possible period.

### The parameter rotation speed

The timing in the beam calculation is based on the equation*α(t) = ((BJD-2454833) – t*

_{0 }) ω*is the time for all the Kepler datas [1], based on the BJD time,*

**BJD-2454833***describes the dip at day 792 and has the exact value 792.7216d*

**t0***is the rotation speed and has to be fitted to the data.*

**ω**If we know the exact value, we caught the rotation period of the beam and can calculate the reappearance of more dips.

In the first paper, I suggest ω has the value of 1.00E-02[1/d]. This correlates to a period of circulation of 628 days (2pi*100). The loosely guess of the 100 was done with no special precision.

In a review of the situation, I changed the value from 100 to 115,67 (Distance from d792 to 1519) and checked the effect to the shape of the calculated dips, with a special concentration on the lower part of the absorption. As shown in figure 1.

Figure 1: Dip 792 optimized right part |

The other part of the plot is not that perfect, but other factors are not optimal implemented in the model, like the beam cross section.

To remember, in the right part under investigation, only the beam generates a shadow, the shape of the beam is not as influential as in the area of the deep dip.

Figure 2: Flux over the whole period (Right scale "Calculated Flux" lowered for good readability)

We see of course the tick at d792, which is the base of calculation. But we see also a dip at day 429, and day 1156, both are in some way an artefact, because the equation works with the absolute sin and contains in this sense a beam that would be on the other side of the star.

But there is a interesting detail, very near to this dips, we see in each case a small dip in the measure of Kepler. Let's have a look into the detail of dip d429 in figure 3:

It might be, that the technology behind star lifting generates some small beam at the opposite site of the star, this might be due to a magnetic field. But this can also be a pure coincidence. Due to the fact, that at day 1150 another similar dip is visible, should focus some resources to understand this coincidence.

Figure 4: The dips around day 1519

In this plot, the shape of the d792 reappears due to the period of 726.78 days. Other elements add to that dip as discussed in the post 1519, but there is one amazing element, at day 1518, the flux recovers just to the level of the remaining effect of d792, but not more. This might be interpreted in a way, that this is in fact the separate structure of dip 792 appearing together with other elements of beams which reduce the flux at other times in the interval.

I make the prediction as following in a table:

Time of dips in UTC time, Kepler starts at t = 0 (BJD-2454833) : 2009-Jan-1 11:29:59, I used the converter from Ohio State University

dip BJD UTC

- 2454833 2009-Jan-1 11:29:59 (Start of Kepler time)

792 2455625.722 2011-Mar-5 4:49:40

1519 2456352.500 2013-Mar-1 0:35:59

2246 2457079.278 2015-Feb-25 18: 4:19

2973 2457806.057 2017-Feb-21 13:58: 4

3700 2458532.835 2019-Feb-18 7:26:24

4427 2459259.614 2021-Feb-14 3:20: 9

On February 21st should see a dip!

I am very curious to see if the result matches the prediction.

To remember, in the right part under investigation, only the beam generates a shadow, the shape of the beam is not as influential as in the area of the deep dip.

### Dips in the context

If we use the flux calculation for the whole Kepler period, we can see the repetition of the calculated flux as shown in figure 2:Figure 2: Flux over the whole period (Right scale "Calculated Flux" lowered for good readability)

We see of course the tick at d792, which is the base of calculation. But we see also a dip at day 429, and day 1156, both are in some way an artefact, because the equation works with the absolute sin and contains in this sense a beam that would be on the other side of the star.

But there is a interesting detail, very near to this dips, we see in each case a small dip in the measure of Kepler. Let's have a look into the detail of dip d429 in figure 3:

Figure 3: Timing of d426 and the timing of the dip artefact.

### The second appearance

At day 1519, we see the second appearance of our dip d792. The shape has changed but an interesting detail is still there, look into figure 4:Figure 4: The dips around day 1519

In this plot, the shape of the d792 reappears due to the period of 726.78 days. Other elements add to that dip as discussed in the post 1519, but there is one amazing element, at day 1518, the flux recovers just to the level of the remaining effect of d792, but not more. This might be interpreted in a way, that this is in fact the separate structure of dip 792 appearing together with other elements of beams which reduce the flux at other times in the interval.

### When will the next Dip apear

The most interesting question is, when will the next Dip apear?I make the prediction as following in a table:

Time of dips in UTC time, Kepler starts at t = 0 (BJD-2454833) : 2009-Jan-1 11:29:59, I used the converter from Ohio State University

dip BJD UTC

- 2454833 2009-Jan-1 11:29:59 (Start of Kepler time)

792 2455625.722 2011-Mar-5 4:49:40

1519 2456352.500 2013-Mar-1 0:35:59

2246 2457079.278 2015-Feb-25 18: 4:19

2973 2457806.057 2017-Feb-21 13:58: 4

3700 2458532.835 2019-Feb-18 7:26:24

4427 2459259.614 2021-Feb-14 3:20: 9

(I am not completely sure about the time conversion, if someone is here an expert, he may check the Kepler start time) I have now revisited the timing conversion, using Eastman, Jason tool [2] and U.S. Naval Observatory Astronomical Applications Department the result is slightly different but very well within the error margin. Tuesday, A.D. 2017 Feb 21, 13:18:25.1 (JD 2457806.054457)

On February 21st should see a dip!

I am very curious to see if the result matches the prediction.

I am very curios to see the result.

[1] http://archive.stsci.edu/kepler/

[2] Eastman, Jason; Siverd, Robert; Gaudi, B. Scott,

DOI 10.1086/655938

**Reference:**[1] http://archive.stsci.edu/kepler/

[2] Eastman, Jason; Siverd, Robert; Gaudi, B. Scott,

Achieving Better Than 1 Minute Accuracy in the Heliocentric and Barycentric Julian Dates |