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View count: 320 Analyze gravitational waves to verify ether inflow

by Peter C. M. Hahn

Purpose: The purpose of this experiment is to measure ether inflow. Foamy ether theory states that ether is flowing in towards the earth at a rate of 11.2km per second (at the earth's surface). This can be done by analyzing the output of multiple 'time variance' gravitational wave detectors and looking for a 'time dilation' phase shift between detectors as the gravitational waves pass through the earth.

Type: Experiment
Status: Proposed

Website: www3.telus.net/foamyether/gwd_introduction.html

Description

Gravitational waves are a prediction of general relativity theory. Other detectors such as LIGO, GEO600, VIRGO and AIGO have been in operation for some time, but to date, none have successfully detected any gravitational waves. These current interferometer based detectors are designed to measure changes in the distortions of space.

 

A 'Time Variance' gravitational wave detector is based on measuring changes in the rate of flow of time. This device is composed of an array of ultra stable lasers connected to a central spectrum analyzer via a fiber optics network. The frequency (or wavelength) of these lasers will fluctuate as a gravitational wave passes through them. The central spectrum analyzer will observe these fluctuations.

 

At the earth's surface, ether is flowing downwards at a rate of 11.2 km/sec, which causes a time dilation equivalent to a clock moving at 11.2 km/sec through space. (General Relativity calls this 'gravitational time dilation'). Any variations in the flow of ether, caused by a gravitational wave hitting the earth, will cause minute fluctuations in the rate of flow of time at the earth's surface.

 

When a variation in ether flow (caused by a gravitational wave) adds to the 11.2km/sec. ether inflow as it approaches the surface of the earth, it will subtract from the inflow when it leaves the surface of the earth on the opposite side. Figure 1 shows that a gravitational wave approaching the earth from the west side is going with the flow of ether, but goes against the flow ether when it passes the east side of the earth.

 

This experiment requires installing at least two time variance gravitational wave detectors on opposite sides of the earth. Foamy ether theory predicts that there will be a 180 degree phase shift in the time dilation these two detectors measure.

 

Figure 2 shows a graph of the effects that a gravitational wave could have on ether inflow. Normally, the speed of ether is a steady 11.2 km/sec at the earth's surface. A gravitational wave may momentarily cause the speed to increase to 11.4 km/sec, and then to decease to 11.0 km/sec. This will cause the laser's frequency to decrease and increase respectively. Figure 2 shows a sample gravitational wave (colored in red) coming in from the west side of the earth (see Figure 1).

 

Since gravitational waves travel at the speed of light, 42.5 msec of time will elapse before the wave reaches the opposite side of the earth. Figure 3 illustrates this. Notice that the wave is inverted. This inversion is a result of the ether on the east side of earth flowing in an opposite direction to ether on the west side. Referring back to Figure 1, you can see that the ether is flowing from left to right on the west side of the earth, and from right to left on the east side. If the gravitational wave increases the ether's velocity on the west side of the earth, it will decrease ether velocity on the east side.

 

Conventional theory would predict time dilation as illustrated in Figure 4 (no inversion). Ether theory predicts time dilation as illustrated in Figure 3 (with inversion).



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