Mechanics of Gravity

Discussion in 'Pseudoscience' started by jab, Nov 19, 2013.

1. jabRegistered Member

Messages:
1
[/font]

Last edited: Nov 20, 2013

3. francescakatRegistered Member

Messages:
62
Without gravity on Earth life wouldn't exist.

5. originHeading towards oblivionValued Senior Member

Messages:
11,775
Welcome to the forum.

So if the aether is accelerated to some undefined level there is some sort of stress applied to the aether and it is converted to energy. What is the accleration, what are these stresses, why does the energy radiate away from the void? How does this not violate the conservation of mass and energy?

Huh? If it is accelerating at twice the speed of light that means motionless aether will reach the speed of light in 0.5 seconds - and will stop accelerating?

What led you to pick this particular value for the radius of a gravoid?

That is based on the assumption that the radius of the gravoid has some physical meaning and was not just picked out of the air. A suspicious person might think you piced the radius of a gravoid to make these other numbers work out...

You wrote
$E = mc^2 = \frac{c^2r^2}{(r_k)^2$

Which is strange because $mc^2$ has the units of $\frac{kg-m^2}{s^2}$

And $\frac{c^2r^2}{(r_k)^2$ has the units of $\frac{m^2}{s^2}$, which means they cannot be equal and your equation is not even energy.

No that is not right. G has the units of $\frac{m^3}{kg-s^2}$, not $\frac{m}{s^2}$, nor is G "equal to the gravitational acceleration in the gravitational field of a 1 kilogram mass at a distance of 1 meter from center of mass".

The rest of the paper fairs no better I am afraid.

Last edited: Nov 19, 2013