I’d like to know if anyone has heard of anything along the lines in this article (abstract and link are below) before - that gravitational atractive motion sort of fades into universal expansive motion as distance increases…and how that relates to Chernin's concept of a “zero gravity shell”.(adsbygoogle = window.adsbygoogle || []).push({});

Thanks

Link

http://rxiv.org/abs/1005.0089

Abstract

A comparison of the attractive motion experienced by masses due to gravitational interaction over relatively short distances with the recessional motion of masses at relatively large distances (that adhere to the velocity increases described by Hubble's v = Hr relation) is presented to demonstrate the similarities between the two motions. Based on the similarities of the two motions, and the observation that gravitational acceleration decreases as distance increases while recessional acceleration decreases as distance decreases the distance at which the two accelerations are equal in magnitude but in opposite directions resulting in zero net acceleration is calculated and compared to similar results provided by Chernin et al. [1]. The summation of the attractive gravitational acceleration and the recessional acceleration is presented and plotted depicting a smooth, continuous transition from gravitational attraction to universal expansion. The underlying cause of these accelerations is not addressed.

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# Gravitational motion transitions into universal expansion over distance

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