Special relativity and the Vacuum

This is exactly what is needed and looks most promising! By using the tensor Taylor expansion, generality is guaranteed. The Coulomb law will develop the same patterns, so they are observable because what is observed always contains the effect if the vacuum.

Date: Thu, Jan 4, 2018 at 10:38 AM
Subject: Re: Fwd: Special relativity and the Vacuum
To: Myron Evans <myronevans123>

I am just studying the note and do some calculations. The quadratic Taylor term does not vanish for the 1/r^2 force, while it does for the 1/r potential. Will try to derive an expression for <delta r delta r> as given by eqs. 18-20.


Am 04.01.2018 um 11:36 schrieb Myron Evans:

Fully agreed, I know that you have been intersted in this type of work for two decades or more. In Note 396(3) I give a first proof of the conjecture.
Date: Thu, Jan 4, 2018 at 10:25 AM
Subject: Re: Special relativity and the Vacuum
To: Myron Evans <myronevans123>

The conjecture that relativity is due to the vacuum is also what I suspected for some time. It may not be an accidental coincidence that also fluid dynamics forces evoke planetary precession. This is another description of vacuum forces. The new conjecture would give relativity a much clearer meaning. This field could certainly be researched in detail, for example clearing the true role of velocity of light.


Am 04.01.2018 um 10:54 schrieb Myron Evans:

It may also be concluded that special relativity itself is due to the vacuum, because in ECE2 relativity, the lagrangian and hamiltonian of special relativity are shown to produce orbital precession, another major discovery of AIAS / UPITEC. My ancestral cousin John Aubrey , in his classic "Brief Lives" wrote that his Oxford friend and colleague Robert Hooke was the first to discover the inverse square law for an elliptical orbit, and Hooke set the younger Isaac Newton of Cambridge a problem: what is the force law needed to produce an elliptical orbit? Newton got the wrong answer, he thought that it would be a 1 / r law. It is in fact a 1 / r squared law. Hooke corrected him and after that Newton developed the inverse square law from 1665 to the publication of Principia in 1688. In so doing Newton made several mathematical discoveries as is well known, but it was Hooke who inferred the inverse square law, not Newton. John Aubrey was concerned with historical truth. His papers are in the Bodleian Library Oxford. When the Bodleian goes over to Wayback Machine software shortly, all my papers will also be in the Bodleian, as well as the National Library of Wales. They are already on the Wayback Machine in San Francisco. This machine will be duplicated in a top secret location in Canada, and hopefully other Wayback Machines will be built in Europe and other countries. The greater the number of machines, the safer the archiving. Governments should fund this Wayback Machine archiving of the internet.

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