The essence of GR is to describe the gravity under the influence of gravitational waves

TonyYuan

Gravitational Fields and Gravitational Waves
Registered Senior Member
GR is a mathematical model, and what I built is a physical model. The essence of GR is to describe the gravitational force under the influence of gravitational waves.

Although gravitational waves are proposed by GR, but gravitational waves are real and actually affect gravity. Gravitational waves are a real natural phenomenon.
I didn't want to overthrow GR, but as an ordinary scholar, they only need to master the physical model, and they don't need to study the mathematics behind it. Just like 1+1=2, for ordinary people, they need to know the result 2. They don't need to care why it is equal to 2.

My theory is a physical model, just like Newton's universal gravitation.

 
The title of this thread is simply rubbish. Gravitational waves are nowhere referred to in the theory of General Relativity.

The generation of gravitational waves in certain circumstance is merely one, fairly arcane, prediction derived from the theory. It has no bearing on how the theory is employed, in almost all situations.
 
Tony;
I am only familiar with the basics of GR, but that is enough to know gravitational waves are a special condition of a periodic variation of the source or observer. Gravitational force depends on the distribution of mass. The earth varies in distance to the sun, but the cycle is too long to detect.
 
Tony;
I am only familiar with the basics of GR, but that is enough to know gravitational waves are a special condition of a periodic variation of the source or observer. Gravitational force depends on the distribution of mass. The earth varies in distance to the sun, but the cycle is too long to detect.
My theory is relatively simple and easy to understand, and it is based on the real existence of gravitational waves.

I had a lot of exchanges with Richard, a professor of physics in Austin, Texas. He also asked me for the program source code and analyzed it carefully. Apart from saying that my theory needs to rely on some constants obtained through measurement, such as the gravitational constant G, there are no other problems.
But my research does constitute a conflict of interest for many scholars. Richard later wrote to me explaining this point.

My theory is correct, but it challenges GR.
 
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