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Announcing the third annual Tucson Public Star Party

Astronomy Magazine - Wed, 01/07/2015 - 05:00
Astronomers once again will explain and show off the wonders of the universe to the public.
Categories: Astronomy

Smashing results about our nearby galactic neighbors

Astronomy Magazine - Wed, 01/07/2015 - 05:00
A new survey indicates that the Magellanic Clouds are bigger and more complex than previously thought.
Categories: Astronomy

Hubble discovers that Milky Way core drives wind at 2 million mph

Astronomy Magazine - Tue, 01/06/2015 - 21:00
The space telescope has measured the velocity, composition, and temperature of the expanding gas inside the galactic outflows known as the Fermi bubbles.
Categories: Astronomy

NASA’s Kepler marks 1,000th exoplanet discovery, uncovers more small worlds in habitable zones

Astronomy Magazine - Tue, 01/06/2015 - 18:00
Among them, astronomers identified two that likely composed of rock, like Earth.
Categories: Astronomy

Nanostructure puts the gloss on avian eggshells

Physics World - Tue, 01/06/2015 - 08:12
Scientists reveal why tinamou eggs shine like a brand new car
Categories: Conventional Science

NASA's Chandra detects record-breaking outburst from Milky Way's black hole

Astronomy Magazine - Tue, 01/06/2015 - 05:00
This event raises questions about the behavior of this giant black hole and its surrounding environment.
Categories: Astronomy

Hubble goes high-def to revisit the iconic "Pillars of Creation"

Astronomy Magazine - Mon, 01/05/2015 - 21:30
The space telescope has captured a new visible-light portrait of the Eagle Nebula nearly 20 years later as well as a version in the near-infrared.
Categories: Astronomy

Ihi Bruce

RS2 Fora Comments - Mon, 01/05/2015 - 10:03

Ihi Bruce

" are we then to assume that stars, planets, etc also push the coulumb field ahead of themselves producing gravity? or something that leads to it?"

I guess my question was really to the authors of the papers. Do they think gravity and the effects of the electron beam are the same?

 

"A simple analogy would be: take two vacuum cleaners and bring the ends of the hoses near each other. If the suction is strong enough, the hoses will pull together and hit each other. If too weak, then not much happens. Those "absolute locations" on the natural reference system is analogous to the air between, but in the scalar sense, you are "sucking in" locations, not atoms--the grid is shrinking."

http://www.amazon.com/The-Final-Theory-Rethinking-Scientific/dp/1599428660

a similiar thinking here

stuff keeps getting larger, but space doesn't

so it appears that things are attracted (gravity)

 

 

 

 

Categories: RS2 Research

Fast-moving glaciers slide more easily

Physics World - Mon, 01/05/2015 - 09:15
Glacier simulator reveals the importance of cavities created under the ice
Categories: Conventional Science

Super-Earths have long-lasting oceans

Astronomy Magazine - Mon, 01/05/2015 - 05:00
Computer simulations show that the oceans of super-Earth exoplanets could persist for 10 billion years.
Categories: Astronomy

New instrument reveals recipe for other Earths

Astronomy Magazine - Mon, 01/05/2015 - 05:00
A study shows that planets with diameters smaller than 1.6 times Earth’s all have similar rock-iron compositions.
Categories: Astronomy

There is no gravity, the Earth sucks

RS2 Fora Comments - Sat, 01/03/2015 - 18:22

are we then to assume that stars, planets, etc also push the coulumb field ahead of themselves producing gravity? or something that leads to it?

In the RS, there is no exchange of fields or particles (virtual or otherwise) between bodies that makes them attract (or repel) each other. The motion is within the mass, itself (see the original post with the cars pointed at each other). When you have scalar motion, the only choice is inward or outward. Outward is always present via the progression of the natural reference system. Inward is due to the rotating systems of the atoms involved.

Consider two masses, A and B. The progression will be trying to push them apart (outward) while gravitation is trying to pull them together (inward). If progression wins out (outward is larger than inward), then A and B just proceed on their independent courses. If gravitation wins (inward is larger than outward), then the A and B get closer to each other.

A simple analogy would be: take two vacuum cleaners and bring the ends of the hoses near each other. If the suction is strong enough, the hoses will pull together and hit each other. If too weak, then not much happens. Those "absolute locations" on the natural reference system is analogous to the air between, but in the scalar sense, you are "sucking in" locations, not atoms--the grid is shrinking.

A "mind problem" to think about would be to take two model trains on a single track, moving in opposite directions, each with a balloon attached that can be inflated. Start the trains moving (the progression) and start inflating the balloons at the same time (gravitation). Depending on the speed of the trains and the diameter of inflation, three things can happen... 1) trains win and the balloons move apart. 2) train is moving apart at the same rate as the diameter of the balloons expand, keeping the edges of the balloons exactly the same distance apart. 3) the balloons are inflating faster than the train is moving them apart, and they hit each other. Try visualizing that in your mind and you'll see that there are no "forces of attraction" involved. That's a 1-dimensional version of scalar motion. For the Universe, you have to think like that in 3D, which is a little more difficult.

Categories: RS2 Research

hi Bruce,

RS2 Fora Comments - Sat, 01/03/2015 - 13:15

hi Bruce,

 

in the article, they first talk about instantaneous gravity

but the experiment uses a electron beam and concludes that the electron beam pushes the coulomb field ahead of it

are we then to assume that stars, planets, etc also push the coulumb field ahead of themselves  producing gravity? or something that leads to it?

 

Categories: RS2 Research

equilibrium vector/isometric matrix

RS2 Fora Comments - Sat, 01/03/2015 - 12:15

https://www.google.es/webhp?sourceid=chrome-instant&ion=1&espv=2&ie=UTF-...

Vector de equilibrio tanto en las coordenadas espaciales, como en las temporales t1,t2,t3 y equilibrio entre el espacio (x,y,z) y el contraespacio (t1,t2,t3)

Categories: RS2 Research

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