The latest notes give more details of what I have in mind. For example, for the Newtonian orbit and for retrograde precession we have

X(0) / Y(0) = kappa sub X (0) / kappa sub Y (0) = X double dot (0) / Y double dot (0)

so the orbit is completely changed by choice of kappa sub X (0) and kappa sub Y (0). Initial conditions do not lead to new types of orbit, but they change the orbit. I am looking for the most flexible and powerful way of fitting the orbit to the experimental data, for example, if the initial conditions are changed, how is the precession affected? The main idea is that the initial conditions are fixed by the aether, or vacuum. In the latest note I started using the field potential relations, bringing in counter gravitation.

In a message dated 25/05/2017 14:37:38 GMT Daylight Time, writes:

Without having read the latest notes in detail: What do you expect from defining the initial conditions X(0), X dot(0) etc. by the kappa values? This does not lead to new types of orbits, only a shift/rotation in the coordinate system as I already mentioned.

Horst

Am 25.05.2017 um 14:55 schrieb EMyrone:

In this note the ECE2 gravitational field potential relations of UFT318 and UFT319 are used to derive the equations of the planar orbit, Eqs. (27) and (28) in the presence of an aether momentum (5) defined by the gravitational vector potential Q bold. This appears in the ECE2 gravitational field equations but not in Newtonian gravitation. This aether momentum can result in zero gravitation according to Eq. (33) and also in counter gravitation, as first discussed in UFT318 and UFT319. Eqs. (27), (28), (31) and (32) are four simultaneous differential equations in four unknowns, and can be solved with Maxima. Counter gravitation can be induced with an electric field as discussed in UFT318. The presence of the aether momentum implies the existence of a gravitomagnetic field, so the full scope of the ECE2 gravitational field equations is being implemented. I will write up UFT378 now and in UFT379 apply the theory to a gyroscope inside a Faraday cage.

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