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Re: [forcefieldpropulsionphysics] Is there a "gravitational constant"?

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  • Robert Neil Boyd
    See: http://www.cc.rochester.edu/College/RTC/Borge/aniso.html Also see: http://www22.pair.com/csdc/pd2/pd2fre52.htm and
    Message 1 of 13 , May 10, 2002
      See: http://www.cc.rochester.edu/College/RTC/Borge/aniso.html
      Also see: http://www22.pair.com/csdc/pd2/pd2fre52.htm
      and http://www22.pair.com/csdc/car/carfre69.htm

      Also see:

      Also see: http://www.sinor.ru/~che/Vdyatlov1.htm


      "c.h.thompson" wrote:

      > Hi Neil
      > > This makes perfect sense. It couples with the fact that space has
      > chirality,
      > > also with the fact that light propagates faster when it is polarized left
      > as opposed
      > > to right hand circular,
      > What is the evidence for this? I know that the speeds of propagation in
      > certain crystals and other optically active substances will be different but
      > the only case of a definite imbalance that I know of is for the molecules
      > involved in living organisms. What is the evidence for light crossing
      > "space"?
      > > and with the recent astrophysical discovery that the
      > > universe has a polarized axis.
      > Again, what was the actual evidence? And how can they know that they are
      > talking of a "universe" and not just a local galaxy effect, or even a solar
      > system one?
      > > These are all properties of the physical vacuum.
      > Maybe, though it does not fit my picture ...
      > > In addition, there are indications that gravitation can change with
      > > time, as per the original data from the Michaelson-Morley experiment.
      > Could you explain? On what scale would the changes have been?
      > One tentative explanation I have come up with for Gershteyn's results is
      > that in the normal course of events two very small forces balance out: an
      > aether wind push and a blue shift pressure effect due to our motion relative
      > to the fixed stars. (This is on the hypothesis that a large aether wind is
      > actually driving us around the sun, so the one at the surface is just a
      > small one due to us lagging behind a little.) If you put some apparatus in
      > a vacuum chamber you cut out the aether wind effect but leave the blue shift
      > one!
      > I know it's a little far-fetched but would like to know more details of the
      > experiment, and see it repeated alongside a repeat of Dayton Miller's aether
      > drift experiments, at various seasons and locations.
      > Caroline
      > c.h.thompson@...
      > http://users.aber.ac.uk/cat/
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