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Gravity and Scalar Waves

  1. Jul 4, 2004 #1
    I am searching for a reasonable description of "scalar waves" for gravity but everything on the internet regarding scalar waves appears to be labeled "crack-pot". So this will be posted at TD.

    Is Nikola Tesla considered to have crackpot ideas also???

    I certainly hope not.

    I did find this:

    http://arxiv.org/PS_cache/gr-qc/pdf/9910/9910032.pdf

    Here is a debate of sorts, about the "speed" of gravity:

    http://math.ucr.edu/home/baez/PUB/debate



    An interesting article by Tesla:


    http://www.tfcbooks.com/tesla/wireless.htm



    Here are some more interesting people with different ideas:

    http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Relative_Motion_Theory


    Repulsive force = out of phase waves

    Interesting.


    The expanding infinity of natural numbers exactly corresponds to the
    number of fractions from zero to one.

    An infinite expanse of space is equal to a finite but infinitely
    divided space.

    Reverberating standing waves double with every overlap and the total
    space-time is finite.

    The Universal Geometric Set:

    2^0 = 1

    2^1 == [.......]

    2^2 == [[.....]]

    2^3 == [[[[.]]]]

    2^N == [[[[[[[[...2^N...]]]]]]]]


    If the waves become "compressed", they become smaller and smaller
    with each overlap/intersection.

    If we are "co-shrinking" it would look like the universe is
    expanding. A relativistic perspective effect that is in accordance with Einstein's theories.

    Russell E. Rierson
     
  2. jcsd
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