Figure 8: The Sun appearing as a monopole. This model is obtained by using a 0 value for the “quad-blaster” setting. The lower graph shows the polar fields, again a Plot A type graph of the polar field variation seen in many of the preceding figures. The Plot A graph has the three colored curves: blue, red, and black. The blue curve displays the amount and sign of the magnetic flux in the northern magnetic pole; the red curve similarly counts the mean field in the Southern polar region, and the black curve marks the Absolute Value Sum of the red and blue curves, placed 60 units downwards, for increased clarity. The polar fields overall, are observed drifting well into the positive arena (thus with both polar regions positive, with the assumption of Maxwell’s divergence B condition, one may assume that the equatorial field of the Sun balances the magnetic flux), indicative of a quadrupole moment, and these three field maps are shown by the three graphs above indicated by the times. These are all forays of one sign, but either sign is equally likely. This upward drift indicates increasingly positive or blue polar fields (at the poles) and negative or red equatorial fields. The solar fields calculated by the model are not monopolar since blue and red entities always have identical numbers, but rather quadrupolar. This leads to the false impression at Earth, of a predominant non-zero solar magnetic polarity at low latitudes to those who choose this explanation.