A solar panel charges a pair of batteries during the day when the Sun's rays hit the surface of the Earth. Twelve hours later, when the planet has turned 180º, a powerful laser is turned on shoots the stored energy into space. The Sun's energy continues its journey at the exact same angle, as if the Earth had never been in its way. The work draws inspiration from Georges Bataille's writing on energy flows and excess to imagine a crude geo-engineering technique – an energetic hole in the world. As an installation it actively incorporates the planet itself, releasing the light at night at the other side of the World, the daytime location of the South Pacific Ocean south-east of New Zealand.