Discussion of 379(1)

Thanks for going through this note. In general the electromagnetic and gravitational scalar potentials are functions of space and time, so cos kappa dot r is a function of space and time in general. I agree that the resonance is in the space part. My think is that resonance in the gravitational potential can be produced by a a small, alternating electromagnetic driving field. This idea was first put forward in UFT319. A new feature of this note is that the electric field strength E and acceleration due to gravity can be expressed as Eqs. (17) and (18), allowing the introduction of the familiar electromagnetic Lorenz condition, a novel gravitational Lorenz condition, and a new view on gauge theory, leading into a new electroweak and nuclear theory. I have always thought that effective counter gravitation is possible only with use of resonance. As you know, the Euler Brenoulli resonance allowas a small driving force to be greatly amplified. All forms of energy are interconvertible, so an electromagnetic scalar pitential can drive resonance in a gravitational potential. The engineering challenge is to make sure that the resonance results in a very large positive g, and repulsion between a mass m (an aircraft or spacecraft) and a mass M (the earth).

To: EMyrone@aol.com
Sent: 31/05/2017 12:29:18 GMT Daylight Time
Subj: Re: 379(1): Counter Gravitation and the Faraday Cage Gyroscope Experiment

By defining (38) you replace a time dependence by a dependence on kappa and r. Do you assume a time-dependent kappa here?, or time-dependent bold r or both? Since Phi depends on t, there is an implicit time dependence on the lhs of the result (45) and must also be on the rhs. The resonance is in the space part of course.


Am 30.05.2017 um 11:17 schrieb EMyrone:

This is the first note of the three hundred and seventy ninth paper of ECE and ECE2 theories (Einstein Cartan Evans unified field theory). These papers and books have been prepared since March 2003. This note derives field potential realtions (17) and (18) for the electric field strength E and the acceleration due to gravity g. The ECE wave equations for electromagnetism (Eq. (24)) and gravitation (Eq. (41)) are used to define the electromagnetic and gravitational scalar potentials in terms of the scalar curvature R of the ECE wave equations in in Eqs. (34) and (54) respectively. The electromagnetic and gravitational Euler Bernoulli equations are derived from the respective ECE wave equations, and are given by Eqs. (39) and (45) respectively. At the well known Euler Bernoulli resonance the electromagnetic and gravitational scalar potentials can become infinite. This is the key point for counter gravitational apparatus design. Since all forms of energy are interconvertible, an oscillating electromagnetic driving force can be used to produce an infinite gravitational potential. Engineering the correct sign of the potential gives counter gravitation from rigorous principles of ECE and ECE2 theory. The electromagnetic and gravitational Lorenz conditions are used in a new guise in Eqs. (29) and (51) respectively. This allows new insight to gauge theory and the Aharonov Bohm effects. So gauge theory becomes consistent with Cartan geometry. Modern physics is to a large extent based on gauge theory. The ECE2 antisymmetry laws are used together with the particular solutions (13) to (16). The structure of the theory is rigorously self consistent from 2003 to present. There are three hundred and seventy nine variations on a theme of Cartan geometry, the two Maurer Cartam structure equations and various identities of geometry. Three new identities have been discovered since 2003: the Evans identity for Hodge dual forms (an example of the Cartan identity); the Evans torsion identity (UFT109) and the Jacobi Cartan Evans identity of UFT313. In UFT354, Doug Lindstrom, Horst Eckardt and I show that tosion completely changes the now obsolete metric compatibility theory used by Einstein. These advances are known by the appellation “post Einsteinian paradigm shift”, a phrase coined by the eminent physics editor Prof. Emeritus Alwyn van der Merwe of Denver University, Colorado, U. S. A.

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