The True Orbit of Planets in the Solar System

The true orbit of planets has been calculated for the first time directly from the ECE2 relativistic lagrangian in notes for UFT372 (in prep). The first results were posted yesterday on this blog. The description of the true precessing orbit was first attempted in UFT328 by using a scatter plot to solve the lagrangian and hamiltonian of ECE2 relativity simultaneously. The new method in UFT372 is simpler, uses only the lagrangian, and produces results that can be compared with astronomical data in a simple way. The new method relies on simultaneous numerical solution of the relevant Euler Lagrange equations. It has been shown in many UFT papers that the orbit produced by Einsteinian general relativity becomes wildly unstable if tested with sufficient rigour using precession angles of greater than the very tiny microradians of the solar system. Many if not all of Einstein’s approximations have been refuted (e.g. UFT150 and UFT155 and so on). There are some alarming errors and obscurities in Einstein’s work. The Einstein theory fails qualitatively (i.e. completely) when tested against the velocity curve of a spiral galaxy, whereas ECE2 succeeds in giving the major features. The obsolete physics covers up the failure of the Einstein theory by use of dark matter, which is merely empiricism. The very fact that dark matter is used means that the Einstein theory has failed. The x theory of ECE produces precessing orbits, but for large angles it develops in to the fractal conic sections. These are mathematically important, but do not appear to be physical. So the new relativistic lagrangian theory becomes the preferred theory. It gives the true precessing orbit, and is valid for all angles.

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