Agreed with this analysis. It is already known how to produce a shrinking orbit from UFT192 and computing the complete dynamics would be very interesting. So the relativistic equations of notes 414 so far, cross checked in three ways, would be merged with m theory, so there would be a rotating frame theory in the most general spherically symmetric spacetime. Even the classical theory of UFT413 goes beyond EGR because as you have shown, it produces retrograde precession. EGR cannot produce retrograde precession.

Systematic Search for a Decreasing Orbit

Combining m theory with the latest results and relativistic theory is a good idea. I would like to add one more general point:

If shrinking orbits are mainly found in double star systems, this would be a hint that spacetime is impacted by the motion of the partner which is considered as “fixed” in classical reduced mass theory. Normally you can either solve the equations for two moving masses (outer view) or one star fixed (reduced mass view). Both gives the same results. In case that orbit schrinking is observed, both views seem not to be equivalent anymore. When staying in the reduced mass view for simplicity, an additional spacetime distortion has to be respected. This could be a modification of the 1/r potential for example where an additional angular part occurs near to the minimal radius. This is similar as in the spiralling example of UFT 192. In extension of that paper, we have means available now to compute the full dynamics of such systems. It would be best to build the m(r,theta) function into the force or potential so that its orbital effects are results and need not to be an input as in UFT 192.

Only some thoughts for next developments.

Horst

Am 09.09.2018 um 15:44 schrieb Myron Evans:

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