The spectrometer shows peaks for silicon, iron and other elements of the cell. These peaks are noticeable with green LED too. But red passes much easier thru the cell and we don't have enough sensitivity to see the peaks in that image.
This series of tests show how the light changes frequency (hue) slightly when it passes thru a cell (without a magnetic field). We can attribute this effect to Rayleigh Scattering: en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Rayleigh_scattering
Would a spectrophotometer be of help in this line? i have enough parts for one but no clue yet how to set it up yet. As a thought thread would the reading(seeing the energy wave of the studied subject) point to the energy wavelength easiest to prove bending? or give a good clue to place space specific location of action on light to solidify the theory? Um i'm sure wording wise i'm hinky with terms but the premise is would the magnetic applied to split point be most effective? like a sweet spot that would accentuate the bending point.... Then a super simple thought is well why not find what speeds up light in opposite of the action of light through glass slowing it down.....magnetic's should be able to be best observations to that, or would pressures be the best....ie a vacuum chamber test....... alot of r&d in the brainstem brewing but without a good starting point .....yea....i don't do math, took me 3 times to pass college algebra so math and me no so good...
Math isn't everything in science. Experiments with detailed lab notes are an important part of discovery process, too. Using a spectrometer will help identify what wavelengths (frequencies) pass thru the cell and their relative intensities. I doubt you could use a spectrometer to determine "bending". If the "bending" were areas where the light was slowing down, it would also change wavelength (frequency) and we would see changes in color (like a rainbow). The cell shows us a totally different property of refraction. We're calling it the 'Quantum Field of a Magnet'. You'll be reading more about this soon. We're publishing additional papers this year on the topic. Stay tuned!