## Experiment: Measuring the runtime of light as a function of the gravitational field

Dear Myron

As it looks like, you suggest the use of a Sagnac interferometer instead of a circulating light pulse. Of course, this interferometer uses circulating light too, but it measures only a difference between two times (or run lengths) via interference and not the run time itself. If the goal of the experiment is measuring the run time in dependence of the gravitation, is it not much easier to measure the time instead of the difference of two times varying in the same sense?

But the main problem – from my point of view – is not solved yet: If we use an atomic clock for measuring the time the light needs to travel, and if we put the experiment together with the atomic clock in a different gravitational field, how can we ensure that only the orbital period changes, but not the running of the atomic clock?

By the way, your joke with the cuckoo clock brings me an idea for a gravimeter: This revolutionary device consists of an atomic clock and a high precision cuckoo clock (the cuckoo may be omitted, but the pendulum is essential). Both time displays are compared to each other. Because the pendulum depends directly from the gravity, and the atoms nearly not, the comparison immediately gives a measurement of the gravity field. š

best wishes,
Bernhard

Myron Evans schrieb am 27.11.2018 um 10:41:

The Gyrogravimeter from m theory

Dear Bernhard,
This is very interesting. The relevant equation is Eq. (14) of the attached, the Sagnac effect in m theory, where m can be any function of the distance R0 to the centre of the earth (UFT145 to UFT147). It is the basic equation of an instrument that I referred to as the gyrogravimeter. It simply needs a conventional, high accuracy, Sagnac interferometer, made up of as many loops as possible of a fibre optic wire, so the area is maximized and the instrumental accuracy maximized. For example ten thousand loops increases the area by a factor of ten thousand and increases the time difference by a factor of ten thousand for a given angular velocity of platform rotation. Then this portable and compact gyrogravimeter can be used at sea level and top of high mountain such as the restaurant at the top of the Jungfrau in Switzerland. Your clocks will be more accurate than a cuckoo clock. In general m can be any function of R0. The Einsteinian general relativity uses the function (15). So this experiment can test the Einstein theory, which is known to be completely obsolete. The portable gyrogravimeter can be used to measure the gravity at any point on earth or space, and is useful for geology, prospecting, and so on. The Einstein theory fails completely in a whirlpool galaxy as is well known. This is shown quite simply in UFT420(1). It has just been shown to fail completely in the S2 star, by a factor of a hundred. So this would be an important experiment.
I am not sure if Swiss restaurants are equipped with cuckoo clocks, so your timing devices would be orders of magnitude more accurate.

Myron

Dear Myron

Some weeks ago, Horst asked me about the construction of an experiment you suggested. As I understood, the time taken for a light ray to orbit around a ring (or a polygon constructed of mirrors) is to be measured, depending on the distance to the center of the earth, that is, on the strength of the surrounding gravitational field. More general, it seems to be about different physical processes whose timing could be dependent on the gravity.

Of course, I am happy to help with the project, to create the design and to set up and execute the experiment. I have some cesium atomic clocks; maybe their accuracy is sufficient.