410(1): The Correct Calculation of de Sitter Precession

Fwd: 410(1): The Correct Calculation of de Sitter Precession
To: Myron Evans <myronevans123>

Many thanks again for going through this note. It is just meant to illustrate the fact that the obsolete infinitesimal line element (1) of the Einstein field equation, when subjected to the 1916 de Sitter rotation (4), gives the result (10) using simple algebra. This algebra can be double checked by computer. The infinitesimal line element of the obsolete de Sitter or geodetic precession of the standard model of physics reduces to Eq. (18), which gives Eq. (19). Eqs. (1) and (18) are defined in the observer frame, so the interval dt sub 1 is defined in the observer frame. It is algebraically equal to the interval of proper time d tau in the rotating frame. This is another discovery that appears to be entirely new, and comes from simple algebra. The wikipedia article on geodetic precession is a sad mess and incomprehensible, so I decided to work out the problem from the beginning using simple algebra. I agree that the proper time tau is the time in the moving frame, t is the time in the observer frame. In Note 410(2) I give the theory of time dilatation and length contraction in all detail, arriving at the entirely new result Eq. (31) of note 410(2). This is named "precession due to dime dilatation and length contraction", an entirely new concept.

I am a bit confused about the observer frame and frame of the moving object (proper time tau). It seems that for eqs.(18/19) dt_1 and dtau are proper time of the rotating frame, not the observer frame. Time is delated when seen from outside, so

dt > dt_1 = dtau

as stated in eq.(20).

Horst

Am 27.06.2018 um 10:01 schrieb Myron Evans:

410(1): The Correct Calculation of de Sitter Precession

This note gives the correct calculation of de Sitter precession and points out that the only correct precession is ECE2 precession. The concept is introduced of precession due to time dilatation for all metrics. There is also precession due to length contraction.


%d bloggers like this: