Gravity and the Quantum Vacuum Inertia Hypothesis …

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Gravity and the Quantum Vacuum Inertia Hypothesis
Alfonso Rueda & Bernard Haisch, Annalen der Physik, Vol. 14, No. 8, 479-498 (2005).

Gravity and the Quantum Vacuum Inertia Hypothesis

Haisch: Gravity and the quantum vacuum inertia hypothesis in a simple calculable situation

Gravity and the Quantum Vacuum Inertia Hypothesis I

Various conventional explanations have been put forward to account for gravity anomalies during eclipses, such as instrument errors, gravity effects of denser air due to cooling of the upper atmosphere, seismic disturbances caused by sightseers moving into and out of a place where an eclipse is visible, and tilting of the ground due to cooling. Physicist Chris Duif argues that none of them are convincing. Another interpretation is that anomalies during solar eclipses are due to the sun’s gravity being shielded by the moon, resulting in a slight increase in terrestrial gravity. Duif believes that gravitational shielding, too, cannot explain the observations, as it would be far too weak (if it exists at all).14

Gravity and the Quantum Vacuum Inertia Hypothesis (2001) ..

Dimitrie Olenici and his associates argue that gravity cannot explain pendulum anomalies because the gravitational potential grows slowly and smoothly in the days before an eclipse and then declines smoothly afterwards without any sudden variations. Moreover, torsinds are not sensitive to changes in gravitational potential. The fact that anomalies have also been measured deep in a Romanian mine indicates that electromagnetic radiation is not involved either; the sun appears to radiate an unknown type of vortex-like energy.15

We call the inertia and gravitation connection with the vacuum fields the quantum vacuum inertia hypothesis.
15/12/2017 · We address the gravitation and inertia in the framework of ..

Process Physics: Inertia, Gravity and the Quantum ..

Spolter proposes that it is the rotation of a star, planet, etc. that somehow generates the gravitational force and causes other bodies to revolve around it – an idea advanced by the 17th-century astronomer Johannes Kepler.4 But she does not suggest a mechanism to explain how this might work, or what causes a celestial body to rotate in the first place. She shows that the mean distance of successive planetary orbits from the centre of the sun, or of successive lunar orbits from the centre of a planet, is not random but follows an exponential law, indicating that gravity is quantized on a macro scale, just as electron orbits in an atom are quantized on a micro scale. There is no generally accepted theory to explain this key fact either.

Gravity and the quantum vacuum inertia hypothesis

Academic Research into Inertia and Gravity - …

The LIGO team says it is 99.99994% confident that the signal observed in September 2015 (GW150914) is a genuine gravitational wave and was not caused by environmental influences or instrument noise.3 They believe that dampening and filtering systems are able to get rid of all unwanted disturbances. The similarity of the signals detected by the two interferometers is seen as proof that the wave arrived from space. There is of course no way to verify that the wave really was caused by the collision of two hypothetical black holes and took 1.3 billion years to reach earth, and no way to rule out every other possible cause.4 There is no certainty that the signal detected has anything to do with gravity. One suggestion is that it could have been caused by tiny stresses in the metal vacuum tubes resulting from currents induced by a geomagnetic storm originating in the earth’s ionosphere.5

29/07/2012 · Gravity Inertia and the Quantum Vacuum Science & Technology Archive

Gravity and the quantum vacuum inertia hypothesis (Leipzig) 14, No

In her book Gravitational Force of the Sun,1 Pari Spolter criticizes the orthodox theory that gravity is proportional to the quantity or density of inert mass. She argues that there is no reason to include any term for mass in either of the force equations. She points out that to deduce from the earth-moon system that gravity obeys an inverse-square law (i.e. that its strength diminishes by the square of the distance from the attracting body), Newton did not need to know or estimate the masses of the earth and moon. He needed to know only the acceleration due to gravity at the earth’s surface, the radius of the earth, the orbital speed of the moon, and the distance between the earth and moon. And as already said, a body’s gravitational acceleration in free fall is independent of its mass, something that has been verified to a high degree of precision.2