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A Conspiracy of some Gravity

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  • Roger Anderton
    A Conspiracy of some Gravity The correct understanding of physics is not taught. Galileo tried to change his peoples perception of the nature of the world and
    Message 1 of 1 , Jan 7, 2001


      A Conspiracy of some Gravity


      The correct understanding of physics is not taught.

      Galileo tried to change his peoples’ perception of the nature of the world and universe, by supposed such experiments as dropping different weights from the Tower of Pisa. This was to show that all weights fail at the same rate.

      WRONG! When different weights were dropped it was found that the heavier weight fell faster than the lighter weight, as per orthodoxy’s beliefs at the time, and counter to Galileo’s arguments that both weights should fall at the same rate.

      In Galileo’s physics if air resistance could be ignored, all weights fell at the same rate. In orthodoxy’s perception of the time, there was no such thing as a vacuum, so Galileo was twice wrong.

      As demonstrated by one Apollo astronaut on the Moon, as he dropped a hammer and feather - both objects fell at the same rate when there was no air.

      the question of how electric charge behaves in gravity is as fundamental as how do different weights fall.

      In Galileo’s day there was a collection of delusions that prevented people from appreciating Galileo's alternative perception of gravity.

      And what separates us from his day, is not very much. Our science has enabled us to replace one set of delusions by another set of delusions, that match the inventiveness of Galileo’s contemporaries.

      For supposed ease of teaching physics history, a myth is often presented that Galileo performed the experiment of dropping different weights and proved his perception of physics to be valid, and demonstrating the orthodoxy of the day was false.

      It never happened as such a myth presents us.

      In all matters there are usually at least two ways of thinking about what we perceive.

      For instance - when we hold a ball and let go - does the ball fall to the ground, or does the ground rush up to meet the ball?

      For supposed ease of teaching physics, usually only one perception of physics is taught, namely the orthodoxy beliefs of that time.

      When it comes to the matter of a balloon electrically charged so that it resists the pull of gravity - is it electrostatic force as per orthodoxy, or is it antigravity as per the mavericks?

      Upon such issues as this the physics community can argue round in circles for ever.

      the equivalent of such questions of - is this glass of water half empty or half full?

      The orthodoxy sticks firmly to its beliefs. the mavericks wonder why the orthodoxy refuse to see things from their perspective.

      People have not changed much since Galileo’s day. The issues argued over may change a very small amount, but the same arguing methods are regurgitated again and again for each generation of truth -seekers.

      And then comes a generation such as the ‘Earth light’ believers that think they are making new ground on old questions.

      These ‘earth lights’ are anomalous electromagnetic balls that float in the air. Do they float there by the electrostatic force or by antigravity?

      And if such a force exists, why is there not some unconventional craft that utilizes such a physics in its technology?

      Tortoises go around in circles like everyone else, but because they move so slowly, you tend not to notice this fact so readily as you do with the hares. (Referring to e-mail Earth lights and the Re-invention of UFOlogy -who think they are getting somewhere new, my reply - Ha)

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