gamma factor with negative m(r) function

I have studied these results and I feel that they are dramatically significant, in that wholly new types of orbit may exist (expanding orbits). The key new advance is the use of the generalized Lorentz factor in which any m(r) can appear. The graphics are again most helpful. It seems to me that the event horizon m(r) = 0 of the standard model is completely meaningless because it leads to unphysical results. These results also apply to superluminal theory and essentially infinite vacuum energy. So it becomes very clear that the standard model of cosmology has been overtaken by ECE2. The famous E = m c squared is changed to m(r) power half m c squared. I feel that the m theory should be applied to results from cosmology that cannot be explained by the obsolete standard model. The circuits built by the Muenich group prove beyond reasonable doubt that energy is available from spacetime. The key problem that must be addressed is how to feed back the excess energy into a power device. From communications with Douglas Lindstrom it seems that several companies are about to commercialize LENR.

gamma factor with negative m(r) function

This result is full of interest, and goes far beyond the standard model in which m(r) = 1 – r0 / r , a restriction imposed by the obsolete Einstein field equation. In order for m(r) < 1 in the standard model, the requirement MG > r c squared would be imposed. In the m(r) theory the possibility of an expanding orbit could be looked for in astronomy.
gamma factor with negative m(r) function

As can be seen from the graphics, the m function can be extended to
negative values without sacrificing the condition that the square root
in the generalized gamma factor retains positive arguments. For m(r)=0
it follos gamma=0 which leads to divergence in the equations of motion.
At this "event horizon" total energy and angular momentum are undefined.
For m(r)<0 the gamma factor first is in the superluminal regime but then
quickly rises to infinity. For these cases the equations of motion
should be solvable.
As can be seen from the classical limit of m theory (the equations I
sent over a couple of days before), in these equations the sign of m(r)
cancels out, these equations are insensitive to the sign. However the
gamma factor leads to a quite different behaviour for m>0 and m<0.
For 0<m<1 we found shrinking orbits. for m>1 the orbits should be
expanding. I will check this numerically.

Horst


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