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leSages theory of gravity

leSages theory of gravity - Physics Forum

leSages theory of gravity - Physics Forum. Discuss and ask physics questions, kinematics and other physics problems.


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  #1  
Old 12-07-2004, 12:39 AM
Don1
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Default leSages theory of gravity



The way I see it:

Everything in the universe: Every object; body, and mass of material
matter; be it terrestrial, celestial, or meandering betwixt and between
is constantly and continually both receiving and emitting radiation.
This radiation flows across space, emanating from hotter objects to
cooler objects: Where adjacent gaseous and fluid materials exchange
heat through convection, and solids exchange heat through conduction.

Everything in the universe is gravitating, falling or settling toward
common centers of mass; due to impulsions from this emanating flow of
radiation; which passes through the least dense, coolest regions of the
deep sky, toward the most dense regions, where it is constantly
condensing into cooler material satellites, planets suns and stars;
increasing their bulk; in accordance with George Louis leSage's
hypothesis of mutual shielding.

The gist of George Lewis leSage's theory of gravity was that he
proposed that the universe was filled with ultra mundane inelastic
particles flying in all directions at tremendous speeds, and that any
two masses of matter mutually shielded each other from a certain number
of impacts coming from their directions; so that the masses were
impelled toward each other; into the shielded shadow zone.

That is why we cannot shield against gravity: Putting something between
gravitating bodies, increases the shielding effect and just makes the
gravitation stronger.

This was how he claimed gravity acted, not by attraction at a distance,
but by the direct impulsion of these particles.

Today we know that the universe is indeed filled with radiation, with
photons making up a small portion of visible light; with the majority
of the "electromagnetic spectrum" consisting of invisible radiation;
all flying around with the speed of light.

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  #2  
Old 12-07-2004, 07:07 AM
Morituri-|-Max
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Default leSages theory of gravity

Don1 wrote:


And how does this theory of yours explain that after 15 billion years everything
hasn't reached an equilibrium of temperatures? Everything should be the same
uniform temperature by now, and yet it isn't. Once everything is the same
temperature there is no need for there to be a hotter to colder transfer any
more. Explanation?


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  #3  
Old 12-07-2004, 08:33 AM
John Sefton
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Default leSages theory of gravity



Morituri-|-Max wrote:


Energy input?

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  #4  
Old 12-07-2004, 03:04 PM
tadchemNOSPAM@comcast.net
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Default leSages theory of gravity


Morituri-|-Max wrote:

<snip repost>

everything
the same
same
transfer any

Could you please explain the calculations you performed to establish
that a 15 Gy-old universe (actually the figure is closer to 13.8 Gy)
would have reached thermal equilibrium?

How long *should* it take to thermally equilibrate a *HUGE* universe
so dynamic that it is expanding at the speed of light? [I'll accept an
answer +/- 100 million years.]

What it the heat capacity and the thermal conductivity of the universe?
[SI units preferred]

What is the equilibrium temperature? [Kelvins]

If the universe is expanding, wouldn't the physics of adiabatic
expansion disrupt the thermal equilibrium by continually cooling the
universe? [Alternate question: If the universe *isn't* expanding, why
are all the observations of distant objects consistent with Hubble's
Law?]

What is the Newtonian Heat Transfer coefficient of the universe?

If there is supposed to be thermal equilibrium, shouldn't there also be
uniform density (so that there are no adiabiatic effects producing
locally hot/cold spots)?


Tom Davidson
Richmond, VA

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  #5  
Old 12-07-2004, 03:17 PM
Gordon
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Default leSages theory of gravity

On 7 Dec 2004 07:04:11 -0800, "[Only registered users see links. ]"
<[Only registered users see links. ]> wrote:

Hey, Tom, you nailed his big toe to the floor. Now all he can do
is waltz around in circles.
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  #6  
Old 12-07-2004, 03:34 PM
eleatis@yahoo.gr
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Default leSages theory of gravity


Don1 wrote:

[snip]

So that's easy if true. Just hit an object with enough radiation of
yours to see whether is can pass the pendelum test and gravitate at a
constant angle to the ground.
But again, you are an empirical fool.

Mike

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  #7  
Old 12-07-2004, 06:47 PM
Old Man
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Default leSages theory of gravity

"Don1" <[Only registered users see links. ]> wrote in message
news:1102379954.795760.272280@z14g2000cwz.googlegr oups.com...

Because the theory depends upon the inelastic transfer of
momentum, the resulting coordinate acceleration due to
Lesage gravitation would be locally measurable in a self
referential manner by a freely falling observer. Lesage gravity
is thus empirically falsified.

[Old Man]


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  #8  
Old 12-07-2004, 11:40 PM
greywolf42
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Default leSages theory of gravity

Don1 <[Only registered users see links. ]> wrote in message
news:1102379954.795760.272280@z14g2000cwz.googlegr oups.com...

Correction: Elastic.


Actually, LeSage did not identify the speed.


Except that there is a maximum gravitation field strength that is approched
exponentially.


And?

--
greywolf42
ubi dubium ibi libertas
{remove planet for return e-mail}



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  #9  
Old 12-07-2004, 11:40 PM
greywolf42
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Default leSages theory of gravity

Old Man <[Only registered users see links. ]> wrote in message
news:[Only registered users see links. ]...

It doesn't. Argument refuted.


A false statement, even if you prior error had been correct.


By what experiment? Citation, please.

--
greywolf42
ubi dubium ibi libertas
{remove planet for return e-mail}



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  #10  
Old 12-08-2004, 12:36 AM
John Sefton
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Default leSages theory of gravity



Old Man wrote:


how would this measurement be done?
john

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