This is a very good idea. I also read that on paper has claimed good agreement with EGR, but I discarded this because of the data I used in UFT375 in SI units:

M = 7.956 ten power 36

G = 6.67408 ten power minus 11

c = 2.99792458 ten power 8

a = 1.4253 ten power 14

eps = 0.8831

T = 15.56 earth years

The EGR gives a precession of 3.540 ten power – 3 radians = 0.203 degrees per S2 orbit, which takes 15.56 earth years. It is mentioned in UFT375 that if the observed precession is 2 degrees it is ten times bigger than EGR. If it is -1 degree it is five times bigger and in the wrong direction. It would be very interesting to apply the m theory. We know that if m = 1 – r0 / r we get the EGR theory again, but we can use any m(r). In a well defined limit the precession is delta phi = omega T , where omega is the angular velocity of frame rotation and T the time for one orbit. We also know how to relate omega to m theory. Finally the red shift can also be calculated with m theory. So if anyone can do a literature search it would be a great help. After writing up UFT418 I can do a lit search myself, but I can only use Google. In Muenich there must be a good department of physics and astronomy with journals which would contain all the data. The red shift data, if accurate, are negated by the precession data.

: S2 star: graviational red shift and other

To: Myron Evans <myronevans123>

I read in an article that the gravitational red shift has been measured

the first time by light from the S2 star and is “a new confirmation of

Einstein’s theory of general relativity”. As far as I understand this it

must be the red shift produced by the galactic centre. Perhaps we should

describe the red shift by m theory in the current of one of the next papers.

Another proposition: concerning the astronomical data about S2, it seems

to be unclear if it has a forward or backward precession. Perhaps one of

the AIAS colleagues could do a literature study and look for the

following data and compile them in a table (including precise references):

orbital parameters:

eccentricity

half right latitude

semi major axis

minimum radius (at periastron),

maximum radius (at apastron)

velocities:

at periastron

at apastron

orbital period

orbital precession (related to one orbit, one earth year or whatever)

Only the eperimentally found data are of relevance, not data derived

from them.

Horst

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