I have a number of interesting notes and a finished section three from Horst which I will answer tomorrow.

## Archive for June, 2016

### Some Notes Discussions

June 30, 2016### Wind 6.45%, 1724 local time, speed 3 – 26 mph

June 30, 2016The wind over Mo^n and Caernarfon is 26 mph today, the fastest in the British Isles, but the wind turbine contribution to total demand is still only 6.45%. This means that this type of contribution is their optimal contribution, and that they are obviously useless, and will always be useless. The 35,000 turbines are approaching their rated or optimal performance, but their contribution to the grid is dismal. Demand is currently 34.25 gigawatts. The major weak point is that hydroelectric contribution is only 1.83%. It should be close to 100% with low energy nuclear reactors and energy from spacetime also making major contributions.

### Book of Scientometrics Volume Two Updated to 28/6/16

June 30, 2016This was an other outstanding performance, the visits from the world’s top twenty universities were: UCLA, UC San Diego, Minnesota Twin Cities*, ETH Zurich, Cambridge*, Edinburgh*, Caltach, Cornell, Washington and Imperial.

### Daily Report 28/6/16

June 30, 2016The equivalent of 188,190 printed pages was downloaded during the day (686.140 megabytes) from 4489 downloaded memory files (hits) and 613 distinct visits each averaging 5.8 memory pages and 16 minutes, printed pages to hits ratio for the day of 41.92, main spiders cnsat(China), google, MSN and yahoo. Collected ECE2 1749, Top ten items 1544, Collected Evans / Morris 924 (est), Collected scientometrics 609 (est), Barddoniaeth / Collected Poetry 400, Eckardt / Lindstrom papers 359(est), Principles of ECE 354, F3(Sp) 341, Autobiography volumes one and two 234, Proofs that no torsion means no gravitation 226, Evans Equations 133, UFT88 122, Engineering Model 113, CEFE 113, PECE (typeset) 110, UFT321 74, UFT311 71, Self charging inverter 51, Llais 46, List of prolific authors 26, Three world records by MWE 23, Lindstrom Idaho lecture 19, UFT313 41, UFT314 41, UFT315 55, UFT316 38, UFT317, UFT318 65, UFT319 66, UFT320 50, UFT322 61, UFT323 46, UFT324 72, UFT325 70, UFT326 52, UFT327 38, UFT328 40, UFT329 46, UFT330 49, UFT331 49, UFT332 57, UFT333 45, UFT334 43, UFT335 43, UFT336 62, UFT337 38, UFT338 40, UFT339 42, UFT340 41, UFT341 40, UFT342 33, UFT343 43, UFT344 39, UFT345 55, UFT346 54, UFT347 57, UFT348 38, UFT349 12 to date in June 2016. University of Quebec Trois Rivieres UFT349, PECE (typeset); Wolfram Company UFT208; Italian National Institute for Nuclear Physics (INFN) Turin UFT258; Mindfulness in Schools Project (MISP) general. Intense interest all sectors, updated usage file attached for June 2016.

### Wind 8.54%, speed 1 – 18 mph

June 29, 2016This is about as much as the wind turbines will ever produce, so the propaganda is compete deception. The 18 mph wind happens to be over West Wales and is the highest speed in the British Isles today.

### Graphics of paper 349

June 29, 2016They are very interesting graphics, and this shows how meticulous is Horst Eckardt in his work.

In a message dated 29/06/2016 14:23:14 GMT Daylight Time, writes:

I just found a calculational fault in my code, will re-compute the results of paper 349. The results remain essentailly the same, but I used a scalar where a vector was required.

Horst

Am 29.06.2016 um 10:09 schrieb EMyrone:

Kambe’s hydrodynamic electric field is Eq. (25) of this note, it is E = (v dot del)v in units of acceleration, metres per seconds squared. Here v is the velocity field v(r, t) of a fluid continuum. This fluid is considered to be the aether or spacetime, which is geometry. So Kambe’s E can be translated in to the electric field stength in volts per metre of electrodynamics through a proportionality constant detemined by a units analysis. This constant or coefficient is volts per metre divided by acceleration. Whether E is turbulent or not depends on whether v is turbulent or not. Kambe’s E can be expressed in terms of the vorticity w through Eq. (27) of the note. The vorticity equation including the Reynolds number is Eq. (40) of the note. Kambe assumes that the right hand side of Eq. (40) is zero, and that is a special case. So Kambe leaves out the Reynolds number in his paper but the note reinstates it. I checked that his neglect of the Reynolds number does not affect his field equations. By units analysis the electrodynamic equivalent of the vorticity equation (40) is Eq. (46). Kambe uses Gaussian units in his field equations, and these have to be translated into S. I. units of ECE and ECE2. Kambe’s H is defined as the vorticity w = curl v. So whether or not H is turbulent depends again on whether or not v is turbulent. The geometrical condition for the Aharonov Bohm vacuum in Kambe’s analysis is the same as in electrodynamics:

d ^ q = – omega ^ q

where

T = d ^ q + omega ^ qis the Cartan torsion in minimal notation. Under this condition there are potentials but no fields (the Aharonov Bohm vacuum). Eq. (46) can be expressed in terms of the W potential of ECE2 by using:

B = curl W

When considering the Aharnov Bohm vacuum this equation must be extended to complex valued W, so that it becomes possible to have finite W and zero B. Alternatively one can use (UFT317 and UFT318):

B = curl A + 2 omega x A

In Eq. (46) of the note. The Aharonov Bohm vacuum is defined by

curl A = 2 A x omega = – 2 omega x A

so

B = 0but A is not zero. Then one has a vacuum vorticity equation with Reynolds number R. So conditions for turbulent vacuum A can be defined.

Discussion of Note 351(1).

The existence of an electric field requires a spacetime pressure but no turbulence. Additionally there are vacuum waves that even do not require electric or magnetic fields.

HorstVon meinem Samsung Gerät gesendet.

### 351(2): Translation of Fluid Dynamics into Electrodynamics

June 29, 2016All the equations of fluid dynamics can be translated into hitherto unknown equations of electrodynamics using the conversion table on page 4. For example the well known Euler equation of fluid dynamics becomes Eq. (8), a new relation between the scalar potential phi sub W and the vector potential W of ECE2 electrodynamics. So to describe electrodynamic turbulence, google up or otherwise find the well known hydrodynamic equations that govern the transition to turbulent flow, and translate directly into turbulent electrodynamics, or turbulent gravitation. These are manifestations of turbulent spacetime or aether in ECE2 unified field theory. The turbulent Aharonov Bohm vacuum for example may be used as in UFT311 and the turbulence observed experimentally. Osamu Ide may be observing this turbulence at present. So the next note will translate the well known and traditional Navier Stokes equations into entirely new equations of classical electrodynamics. All the relevant S. I. units are given on page one of the note.

### Graphics of Turbulence

June 29, 2016I think that UFT351 will be a well studied paper, especially with graphics of turbulence by co author Horst Eckardt, worked out with boundary conditions in the usual way. I think that Norman Page is right in describing spacetime as being in general turbulent. Leonardo da Vinci thought in much the same way in his famous left handed drawings. So we can have turbulent geometry, but this is always causal, there is no indeterminacy of the Copenhagen type. Nothing about geometry is “unknowable”. Turbulence is very interesting and ideal for graphics, there are eddies, vortices and so on. The subject of non Newtonian rheology can also be translated into electrodyamics and gravitation. This shows the power of a unified field theory based on geometry, and not 167 and a quarter adjustables, all totally unknowable forever.

### Work by Hans Albert Einstein

June 29, 2016Many thanks, it would be very interesting to calculate a turbulent vacuum A and graph the transition to turbulence.

Sent: 28/06/2016 23:12:27 GMT Daylight Time

Subj: Here is one referenceEinstein, H. A. (1963). “Engineering derivation of the Navier-Stokes

equations.”

J. Eng. Mech. Div., 89(3), 1–8. Discussion by T. Sarpkaya, E. O.

Macagno, and R. Schmidt, 89(4), 99–102; Ramsey, H., and W. D. L. Finn,

89(5), 105–106; G. H. Toebes, 90(1), 163–166; and closure by Einstein,

H. A., 90(4), 151–155.Norman

### Einstein Junior and Turbulent flows

June 29, 2016Very interesting, this must be Hans Albert Einstein. His younger brother Edouard was initially a good student but developed schizophrenia when about twenty and spent his entire later life in a Sanatorium after his mother Mileva Maric died. His father never saw him again after 1933. So there was an aspect of Albert Einstein’s character that was decidedly unpleasant. If I had a son I would certainly have brought him over to Princeton. They had an older sister Lieserl (Elizabeth) who was illegitimate, and in those days that was a stigma. She was apparently born in Novi Sad, and was kept a secret. Her existence was not known until thirty years after Einstein died. Lieserl was mentioned for the last time on Sept. 19th 1903 in a letter from Albert Enstein to Mileva Maric and then disappeared from history. Apparently Lieserl was also disabled psychologically at birth. In those days that was also a stigma. So this is a very rough side of both Albert Einstein and Mileva Maric, and of course, hypocritical society.

Sent: 28/06/2016 23:06:21 GMT Daylight Time

Subj: Turbulent flowsMyron Horst it is interesting to note that Einstein’s son spent his

career working on hydraulic flows and turbulence from a very empirical

angle. Norman