“Gravity from distant bodies is compensated due to the fact that we are in a free fall.”
Does this mean that literally everything is in free fall? Wouldn’t a free fall mean a given object is falling towards something specific? I haven’t ever heard that point of view. Interesting. Does this mean our sun and the stars always fall towards other large physical phenomena? And that this even applies to whole galaxies (even though their positions seem more “unfixed”)? Does this also mean they all accelerate, the same way all objects falling towards the earth’s surface?
“Only small effects from Sun and Moon cause tides. Therefore, we get in horizontal plane 0.46 km/sec at the Equator and zero at the poles, and in vertical direction we have an ether wind if 11.2 km/sec, causing gravity and equal to the escape velocity.”
What is it that mostly causes the tides? The ether? Also, if the level of gravity experienced is equal to the escape velocity, what of how (to consider yet again) objects accelerate towards the earth as they fall or “give in to” the effect of gravity? How to determine the escape velocity, if how fast objects fall increases from the “start” until when it lands? Would we choose the lowest or highest point of momentum?
MMX:s four errors:
- Ether wind is 0.46 (not 30) km/sec in horizontal direction.
- Assumed effect is compensated.
- Assumed ‘half’ effect in reference arm does not exist.
- Failure to fulfil prediction means no existing result (not zero result).
“All these ideas are described in many articles available on many
databases. Why do you not write my name on Google? This is described in
To consider the first one. Doesn’t the ether’s “position” constantly reorient itself relative to the earth? That a reading on the interferometer at a certain time, is inevitably different than what it is, say, a few hours later? I didn’t understand what you meant with the other errors. I’d have to learn exact definitions for the words and their intentions within this context. I looked you up on Google and found a few articles or essays that sounded quite compelling, though I haven’t read much of them yet.