Forum Replies Created

  • Bo_

    March 12, 2022 at 5:49 pm

    Structural Artifact of Experiment?

    Grusenick’s Experiment:

    Extended Michelson-Morley Interferometer experiment. English version

    A reconstructed version of the experiment by another man, testing a more firmly secured apparatus, finds unchanged patterns, proposing Grusenick’s experiment was flawed.

    Vertical Michelson Morley Experiment 11 15 2010 Frank G Pearce

  • Bo_

    March 1, 2022 at 4:25 pm

    Thanks John,

    I had not seen Fatio’s work yet, and appreciate your mention of it, and finally searching around, I found your article here: … But the additional link at that page bottom is not in English. Thanks for your www publishing about the subject. Some of the associated work like Poincaré’s thesis took me half an hour without getting ‘permissions’ to dig further, but another source said he thought atoms were voids in ether – not for me.

    I’m usually just scanning until something is particularly relevant, at a given time. I never got into the formulaic math of physics like speed formulae unless it solves an immediate engineering project, at which point a chart is usually sufficient to continue with work. A photo copied library booklet of La Sage was very inspiring to me, long before the public internet, and I was never an academician, but always independently studied analogies with “backyard science” instead.

    It is indeed very hard for works in progress to be adjusted by contrasting works, ie: Newton and Fatio, and neither of these works are in my mental toolbox, nor is most of mathematical physics. I appreciate it all at a distance, while fascinated with other tidbits here and there. Geometric software has taught me a huge amount of physics in the last 20 years, with much less formulaic burden which is now built into the code, without need of slide rules anymore. Engineering is slowly emerging for the public through CAD apps, (like finite element analysis), most of which corroborates with science.


  • Bo_

    February 28, 2022 at 8:35 pm

    I can relate to the term “falling ether”, but indirectly so, with a few reservations. Is the term ‘falling’ the best word to choose?

    Here are aspects I have potentially related to the open-source-concept of aether, perhaps only for boldly tolerant thinkers.

    I’m fine with any analogous words to support freedom of thoughts, which offer contrasts of meanings. Do you suppose “falling aether falls” continually like a waterfall, splashing or hitting a sieve representing earth’s atmospheric levels and surfaces, while continually falling inwards, to become absorbed internally in the planetary mass?

    I have been considering some particular analogies such as the following, inspired by the expandion tectonic and expanding earth ideas, way back on the early web, (and more recently updated here on the forum, but separately focussed as far as I recall. Rather, I visualized ‘aether’ as an involutional medium aggregating all material forms and all energy forms, isotropically, universally and locally, successively into larger and denser aggregations of forms, which are more obvious to observe as humans have observed.

    More recently the “wave energy theory” (posted here in 2020), got me geometrically re-exploring platonic solids for conceivable symmetries of isotropic resonance and as the effects of involution, bearing various known laws, and not absolutely restricted to the analogy of water bloating-up an infinite sponge.

    In other words, the involution initiates energies of a form too fine for human forms of energy to contrast and therefore too fine to detect, (energy = matter = energy, and encouraging subtler methods of observation for evidence).

    Therefore an analogy of AC frequencies, patterned modulations, and circuits came to mind, to hypothesize geometrically, and this pulled in other collected ideas, which I attempted to post here.