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bio website gravityphysics.com
location Canada
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visits member for 3 years, 10 months
seen 4 hours ago

The absurdities of modern theoretical physics are so easy to see, but yet not acknowledged. The emperor has no clothes.


Aug
31
revised Different electrons, why aren't they all the same?
grammar
Aug
31
answered Different electrons, why aren't they all the same?
Aug
31
answered Can't we consider that EmDrive is Pushing against Space itself?
Aug
22
comment Why curvature produced by electric field in spacetime is so small?
To clarify - when you say net radial force you mean on an uncharged particle.
Aug
22
comment Why curvature produced by electric field in spacetime is so small?
One meaning of the word curvature is the highest curvature in any direction at a point. In fact that's the usual meaning.
Aug
21
comment General relativity without curvature?
This seems relevant physics.stackexchange.com/q/427
Aug
18
comment Black hole “no hair” theorem
The no hair conjecture assumes that the hole lives in quiet, flat space. Since quiet, flat space does not exist, its not of much use in the real universe, even if its true. The constant addition of energy in stochastic non - symmetric modes leaves the heavy GR object without even much of a singularity, much less no hair.
Aug
8
comment How do gravitational waves work without internal tension?
Einstein viewed GR as requiring a medium - an ether. www-groups.dcs.st-and.ac.uk/~history/Extras/Einstein_ether.html - of course its not a classic 1890 ether though. "...the ether of the general theory of relativity is the outcome of the Lorentzian ether, through relativation..."
Jul
30
comment Monopole Gravitational waves exist?
On the spherical shell thing: It really does not matter where or how non spherical the mass-energy ejection is, the monopole wave will be spherical, as it measures the mass left in the hole. Birkhoff's theorem and all that.
Jul
24
accepted Monopole Gravitational waves exist?
Jul
24
comment Monopole Gravitational waves exist?
The neutrinos pass by undetected so to the observer it is a monopole wave. Many if not all theorems about GR assume a flat, quiet background - a vacuum. Yet one would get these monopole effects from any radiation leaving, including traditional GR quadrupole waves. The 'vacuum' is thus a useless concept in GR, one that has held back progress.
Jul
10
comment Does general relativity entail singularities if there's a positive cosmological constant?
There are no actual Kerr holes in the universe, as the Kerr solution exists only in a perfectly quiet background. There are Kerr - like objects to be sure, but singularities exist only in solutions of GR that have some symmetry about them. The theorems of Penrose and Hawking only apply to unphysical noiseless space.
Jul
10
comment Does general relativity entail singularities if there's a positive cosmological constant?
The ring singularity has a set of zero measure of geodesics that run into it. In other words its impossible to hit.
Jul
10
comment Does general relativity entail singularities if there's a positive cosmological constant?
The question is not about cosmological singularities.
Jul
10
answered Does general relativity entail singularities if there's a positive cosmological constant?
Jun
21
awarded  Revival
Apr
27
comment Maximum Power transmitted using General Relativity waves - cf Schwinger limit
Jimmy360 - thanks for the prettification!
Apr
27
comment Maximum Power transmitted using General Relativity waves - cf Schwinger limit
CuriousOne. Thanks. My question is not about some grand unified theory, its about General Relativity on its own.
Apr
27
answered Can a general n-body system emit gravitational waves?
Apr
26
awarded  Yearling