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Monday, October 3, 2016

What is Gravity?

Today I am going to elaborate on my previous post titled "A New Twist on Gravity".

If you haven't done so yet, please read my blog entry here.

Contrary to what most people believe, Gravity is not a force that pulls down from the earth nor is it a force that pushes down from above. Gravity is not a force that is generated by an object or body at rest. Gravity is a force that is generated as an object moves through space.

Scientists believe outer space is a vacuum that contains no mass, weight, or anything else that can be measured. While this is partially correct, it is not a completely true. Outer space does contain small particles as well as other objects that pass through it. These particles and objects are affected by objects passing through space in an equally and opposite way. Einstein knew this when he came up with his theory of relativity.

Just as an airplane cuts through the air bending it around the back side of an airfoil (wing) creating a lifting force above the wing. Particles and objects in space also bend down and around objects passing through space. To follow our airplane wing as an example, the air behind the wing will bend down behind the wing causing an opposite lift on the top of the wing. Sometimes, if the angle of the wing is too steep, the air will be forced down and back up again causing what is known as "drag" and actually impedes the lifting force as well as slowing the aircraft down.
A visual diagram showing the way air bends around
the wing of an airplane causing the opposing lifting force.
This is similar to how Gravity works. As the earth spins through space any object within that space is thrown down around its back side causing the particles and other objects within space to spin in an opposite direction throwing it towards the ground and across the ground causing this spinning force of Gravity to transfer to objects on the surface.

Not only does this action create a downward force on objects on the ground it also forces those objects to move in the direction of the rotation of the earth. It will also cause smaller objects to spin in an opposite direction.

The particles and other matter that occupied the space as the earth passes through it are actually thrown down and thrust forward in the direction of the earth rotation. It also creates pressure from the atmosphere above.

The image below is probably the best visual representation I can come up with to accurately describe the gravitational force created as the earth spins through space.'

As the earth rotates in a clockwise direction
all particles and other objects displaced will swirl down and behind the
earth with equal opposing force

This spinning force causes an equal and opposite reaction to every mass it comes in contact with. For example, try placing 2 tennis balls together with their edges pressed firmly together with the other ball. Take your finger and spin one of the balls. If they are touching, the rotation of the ball is transferred to the ball next to it. It will cause the other ball to rotate in an opposing direction.

This is how gravity works. The objects and particles within the space that are disrupted and displaced by the earth passing through it causes every object within that space to spin in an opposite direction and swirling in behind the earth as it spins. These objects/particles then transfer that force to every object they come in contact with. A grain of sand will spin equally and opposite as the force of gravity. The grain of sand will cause and equal and opposite force against the grains of sand that it is in direct contact with and so forth.

You will find a good example of this Gravitational force in action when you look at the mysterious moving rocks in Death Valley National Park in California's Mojave desert. Scientists have been baffled for years by these rocks that seem to slowly move across the flat sand of the desert. The solution is very simple when you begin to understand how Gravity works.

The whole earth is affected by this force causing the entire ground to churn as every object affects every other object that it is in contact with. Gravity stirs everything from the surface of the crust all the way to the center of the earth. This force creates friction, even within our atmosphere.

The friction of these particles and or other objects swirling around can be so great that it will burn any organic material it comes in contact with. We see this all the time as we look to the stars and watch as a meteor enters this gravitational force. Scientists believe this is a function of our atmosphere. I disagree. This is caused by the friction between the twisting particles and other objects spinning in the trail of the planet and the small particles contained in our atmosphere.

By the time this friction has burned all organic material there is usually nothing left but a rock thrown to the ground by gravity. Yes, I said thrown.

Sometimes the friction is so great that nuclear fusion and fission occurs. This is even more prominent when it occurs beneath the earth's crust. All this energy from above causes the inner earth to churn causing elements to fuse together or split apart. The deeper beneath the surface the more pressure is applied thus creating even more friction.

The core of the earth is a continual fusion and fission process that is all directly affected by this gravitational force of space.

I will say again that I am not an expert in physics or earth science so this is just my opinion on the subject. I do believe that this is a more accurate representation of how gravity works and how it affects everything on this planet.

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