Unphysical Drifting in the Einstein Theory

The term responsible for this drifting is given in Eq. (7.74) of Marion and Thornton, and is (3MG / c squared) u squared, where u = 1 / r. Note carefully that this term does not contain m, the mass of the orbiting object. So the drift is caused simply by increasing the attracting mass M. In some systems this mass is orders of magnitude larger than the mass of the sun. It would be important and interesting therefore to increase M to near infinity. The orbiting mass m would drift entirely away from M. It is important also to test a theory over its full range. In the S star systems the observed behaviour is normal precession around the central mass, which can be very large, and the central mass is a mass at the centre of the Milky Way. Its mass is four million times the mass of the sun. So increase M in the code to this mass and compute the orbit. Then increase M to as close to infinity as the computer can handle. Another instance of a theory producing unphysical results is r = alpha / (1 + eps cos (x phi)) used in earlier work. This gives a precessing orbit for x very close to unity, but it develops into the fractal conical sections, intricate but wholly unphysical mathematical structures. The true orbit has been given in recent work, and is obtained from the EC2 lagrangian. The ECE School of Thought, and the subject if ECE physics, rejects the unscientific dogma that has emerged from the Einstein theory: claims to mysterious precision, big bang, black holes, the whole lot. Kenneth Clark in “Civilization” described the statue of Balzac by Rodin in the same terms: it rejected all the received dogma of art. it is now in the Louvres.

To: EMyrone@aol.com
Sent: 16/10/2017 20:59:54 GMT Daylight Time
Subj: Re: 391(3): Einsteinian Orbit and Velocity Curve of a Whirlpool Galaxy

This is the solution of the Einstein Lagrangian (1) of note 391(3). Without the 1/r^3 term the closed ellipse appears as expected. Fig. 1 show the Einstein solution for small pre-factors of 1/r^3, it is an ellipse precessing in forward direction. For larger pre-factors, the orbits drifts away as found in earlier papers. This is a totally wrong solution.

Horst

Am 13.10.2017 um 13:31 schrieb EMyrone:

This note defines the relevant lagrangians in three dimensions because 3D is needed for corrrect conservation of antisymmetry. The Einsteinian lagrangian is Eq. (1), which uses the classical kinetic energy and the well known Einsteinian effective potential. According to Einstein this gives a precession of delta phi = 3MG / c squared alpha. Fortuitously, this appears to be accurate for very small phi. However, this is an illusion because in previous work it has been shown that the Einsteinian orbit becomes wildly incorrect if phi is considered over its full range, whereas the precessing orbit from the ECE2 lagrangian (6) remains stable over the full range of phi. With improvements over the past two or three years by Horst Eckardt in computational methods this result can be reinvestigated. The ECE2 lagrangian for a whirlpool galaxy is Eq. (10) and this should produce a constant v as r becomes very large, and a hyperbolic spiral orbit – the velocity curve of a whirlpool galaxy. The conservation of antisymmetry produces a lot more information than the standard model and the computational method can be checked analytically with the Binet equation as in previous papers and books.

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