Carezani-Haye, Long Beach, CA July 10, 1999.
For AD Universal Gravitation, Pico-Gravitons from space (A) are absorbed
by the Sun provoking a cone of penumbra and umbra where
there is less Pico-Gravitons (B). When the Moon enters the
penumbra and umbra, the normal gravitational acceleration
that the Moon provokes on the Earth's surface will decrease
and consequently the net acceleration on the Earth's surface
will increase as is shown in Fig. 2. Neither Classical Mechanics
nor General Relativity explains the phenomenon.
quantity A on Earth produces 980 cm/s2.
quantity A on Moon produces 162.2 cm/s2 and on Earth a decrease
of 0.003439282 cm/s2.
quantity A on Sun produces 27398 cm/s2 and on Earth a decrease
4.- When the
Moon is aligned with the Sun, the Pico-Graviton quantity
received by the Moon will be B which is smaller than A.
If the Sun decreases the Earth acceleration of gravity by
0.593069844 cm/s2, the decreasing Pico-graviton quantity
on the Moon will be in the same proportion as during the
27398 / 162.2
= 168.914 919 9
The Moon acceleration
on Earth decreases in the same proportion:
0.003 439 282
/ 168.914 919 9 = 0.000 020 361 cm/s2.
Eclipse, the decreasing acceleration on Earth is the sum
of the Sun (3) and Moon's (2) acceleration:
+ 0.003439282 = 0.596509126 cm/s2.
Total Eclipse (Maximum effect):
0.593 069 844
+ 0.000 020 361 = 0.593 090 205 cm/s2.
decreasing acceleration is then:
0.596 509 126
ö 0.593 090 205 = 0.003 418 921 cm/s2.
= 3.418 10-3 cm/s2
This means that during the Total
Eclipse, the gravitational force on Earth increases by 3.418
10-3 cm/s2 with respect to its value before the eclipse.
Foucault's pendulum period decreases and the Torsion pendulum
Graphical representation follow. (Not to scale).
980. 000 000 000
- 0. 593 069 844 Sun decreases
979. 406 930 156
- 0. 003 439 282 Moon decreases
979. 403 490 874 NE
980. 000 000 000
- 0.593 069 844 Sun decreases
979. 406 930 156
- 0. 000 020 361 Moon decrease
979. 406 909 795 E
The net Gravitational
Force in Earth increases and the Foucault Pendulum Period
The Torsion Pendulum at Harvard
is a Torus suspended by a thread (string). We know that
its weight is 23.4 Kg.
The Period (T) of a Torsion Pendulum is related to
the Torus Inertial Moment (I) and the thread constant torsion
by the following equation:
(2) Where M = Weight and R the Torus Radius.
Supposing that R = 0.5 m
I = 2.925
Now it is possible to calculate
the Constant Torsion
As point of reference we will
take 29.572 s, that is the average Period before the Eclipse
in Fig. 3, when the Gravitational Acceleration is the Newton
Acceleration, that the pendulum needs to measure - to detect
- if we are expecting to measure a different value during
The Torus weight variation is
given by a simple proportion
(980.596 509 126
* 23.4) / 979. 403 490 874 = 23. 428 503 71 Kg.
It is now possible to calculate
I using this weight.
This value is pointed out in
Fig. 3 by and arrow.
Repeating the same steps, (7)
to (9), the AD values is calculated
(980.021 746 179
* 23.4) / 979.403 490 874 = 23.414 771 41 Kg
It is possible to see in Fig.
3 that this value corresponds to the 29.580 5 s measured
AD explains perfectly the phenomenon
conceptually, that is QUALITATIVELY. The AD value of 3.418
10-3 is the smaller value expected by AD during
the eclipse. For AD the phenomenon only happens when the
Moon enters in the penumbra and especially in the umbra
(Maximum value). This apparently is confirmed because the
Sun and Moon are nearly aligned about once a month near
the time of the new Moon and nothing was detected. The AD
calculation is made without knowing the Pico-Graviton absorption
by matter nor its cross section. It is true that B is smaller
than A, but the total quantity in the Sun cone that is going
through the Moon during the Eclipse is huge and this could
change (currently unknown to us) the absorption coefficient
by matter and/or its cross section. This could increase
the AD value to match the value measured at Harvard.
Times required to traverse the fixed part of the path of
oscillation (ordinates) vs the hour at which the observations
were made, from about 10 a. m. until nearly 4 p. m. (abscissas).
The full line shows the observations made on 7 March 1970,
the day of the total eclipse. The short vertical dashed
lines, a, b, and c, show the times of onset, midpoint, and
endpoint of the eclipse. The curved dashed line shows the
data taken two weeks later, 21 March, when the sun and moon
were on opposite sides of the earth.
(Figure from Erwin J. Saxl and
Mildred Allen, "1970 Solar Eclipse as 'Seen' by a Torsion
Pendulum," Phys. Rev. D3-4, 823(1971). The vertical
lines given the deviation were omitted and given by the
authors as an average of 2.5 10-2 %. The authors did not
include Point X in the curve.
Links zum Thema:
vom 17. Juni 1999: Peering through
a Hole in the Sky
Versuch vom 6. August 1999. Decrypting the
Versuch vom 12. Oktober 1999: French Nobel
Laureate turns back clock