This technology pertains to the use of a micro, nano, and/or pico-embedded magnetic field that is sent through a tiny channel of light, and then refracted mid-air to create a geospatial light display. The magnetic field must be held consistently or changed through an instantaneous refresh from the emitter, since the magnetic field dissipates almost immediately. The field can be programmed through multiple types of technologies, including an optical magnetic programmer that is similar to a geospatial light emitter, while the optical magnetic programmer creates magnetic fields that are forced into the tiny path of light, causing a scatter of the tightly packed programmed photons that are held together with the dark photons that have magnetic qualities of the light. This process results in a programmed refraction of the scattered light, in a precisely programmed form, such that the light can originate from a geospatial coordinate and then move outwards. This is an improvement to the previous geospatial emitter technology invention in July 2010, such that the previous technology sent each photon to a geospatial coordinate, and the magnetic qualities of the photonic programming would hide the light until reaching that geospatial coordinate, and then immediately dissipate while travelling on the same linear path as previous. The repetition of the process is what caused the appearance of the photonic programming to move through geospatial coordinates, and rather the angle of the emitter was changed – not the emitted refraction of the light.
This technology has the capability of moving a photon from one geospatial coordinate to another, including holding a consistent path of light originating from one geospatial coordinate to another, and the option of the use of multiple types of magnetic programming to display the light as a single photon through the intermittent light transmission and delay of movement of the light, and/or the use of a light that is programmed for display at a particular geospatial coordinate and/or a set of geospatial coordinates while on the movement path of the light. Multiple paths of this light may intersect, and depending upon the type of light, the intersections and overlaps may produce other types of effects of the light transmission and refraction.