I wouldn't call it "secret geometry" but just the vibrational part is interesting.
It's basically an extension of the two videos, which only show a very short radial fall, while this apps shows what happens if throw something into a tunnel through the planet's center. Since it shows space-time the path of the object is actually an geodesic.Thank you for the videos and the links. The second link is very confusing,
No it definitely does not show that. It just shows that a diaphragm has many harmonic modes. This has NOTHING to do with things at the atomic level. If you persist in this concept of "vibration" you are likely to get things wrong.I know this video is by far out of reach of what I'm talking about, but the video shows that everything has a vibrational state ...
No it definitely does not show that. It just shows that a diaphragm has many harmonic modes. This has NOTHING to do with things at the atomic level. If you persist in this concept of "vibration" you are likely to get things wrong.
Will you say this video is a pretty well explanation of geodesics as you previously explained?
I understand why they use Riemann geometry because there is no mass in space as oppose to planet or star, so it makes sense why they use two different types of geometry to figure it out.
I don't know what geometry you are thinking of but there is zero possibility that the curves shown could be "ray of light traveling across a mountain"this video seems to me like ray of light travelling across mountain and making some spring
The 3D model could incorporate time as one of the dimensions. Unlike space, you are unavoidably moving through time no matter what. Also, a spacetime interval is the same in all reference frames.For the 2d images, perhaps they can tell us it's a shorthand, but then show us an actual 3d image and explain how "Riemann geometry" works.