Topic: gravity, electrostatics and scaler waves
This is the question that's been on my mind recently. It seems so strange and unique compared to the electro-magnetic forces which we tend to understand relatively well by comparison. We live with this all pervading force surrounding us, yet we know little of it's nature.
The work of T.T. Brown (biefield-brown effect) makes me believe that gravity is a manifestation of the electrostatic force. Could this be a direct correlation? This seems too simple. If it was this simple, I would think physicists would have picked up on this after all these years. True, this experiment is little known, but it doesn't seem hard to replicate in regards to the decreasing weight of a charged capacitor. I would think even a conspiracy of human and hyperdimensional means would have a hard time hiding this fact if it indeed true. Perhaps not though?
As a comparison, light was considered an entirely separate energy manifestation than electricity until Faraday and Maxwell put the pieces together to show that both were really a different manifestation of an electro-dynamic force. Perhaps physicists just haven't done the right experiments yet to see this with electrostatics and gravity? Perhaps trying to merge gravity and electromagnetism in a purely theoretical sense (i.e. string theory) is useless without a proper understanding of physical reality grounded in experimental evidence. Without meaningful inputs, one cannot have meaningful outputs. Or as computer programmer would say, "crap in, crap out".
It seems to me there might be a few ways to test the correlation between gravity and electrostatics.
1.) We know that gravitational lensing effects are observed from astronomical data. Could one replicate this effect in the lab using high voltage capacitors of a transparent dielectric substance? I'm curious if anybody has ever attempted an experiment like this? I would think a high potential would bend a polarized light beam, but maybe not.
2.) Is there a relationship between planetary ionosphere and mass? There must be data available in this regard to make some sort of a quantitative comparison. I would think that there should be a direct correlation between the overall number of atmospheric ions and planetary mass.
3.) Experiments measuring electric potential from an elevated surface to the ground. This is the same idea as Tesla's radiant energy system where he puts a periodically discharging capacitor between an elevated conductor and the ground to harness electrical energy. I wonder if this experiment could be performed in that absence of light hitting the conductor's surface. This would negate any possibility of the potential being a product of the photoelectric effect. If we do see a potential difference then this could be another clue.
Another thought along these lines is the concept of scalar waves. Could these be correlated to gravitational waves? There is little research that I know of in both of these areas. Most of the information on scalar waves I've found comes from Tom Bearden, who I have a difficult time following. Gravitational waves were originally predicted by Einstein in General Relativity theory, but it seems most physicists don't have a clue as to how to study these judging from the LIGO project and such things. They're looking for gravity anomalies that take place in distant binary star systems. I would think that the phenomena could be studied much closer to home. The Russian physicist Kozrev observed something similar (identical?) in his experiments to scalar waves and did an amazing job of analyzing them. He concluded that these waves were not bound by the speed of light and manifested in a number of irreversible or entropy-increasing processes. He was even able to measure the true position in the sky of stars with his devices!
One paper I read recently compared gravitation/electrostatic/scalar waves as a longitudinal motion through a structured lattice-like vacuum or aether, whereas light would be a transverse motion though the same medium. The lattice would be something like a connected pattern of nodes hypothetically separated at intervals of Plank's length. This would mean that there would be 3 basic types of energy manifestation (the "trinity" for those metaphysically oriented . Energy from a transverse waveform (i.e. light, EMF), longitudinal waveform (i.e. gravity waves, electrostatics, scalar) and the potential of the medium itself. This is essentially Maxwell's idea of an "elastic medium" where lines of force pervade. In this view, the speed at which a longitudinal waveform travels need not be the same as the speed at which a transverse waveform travels. In other words, gravitation waves could travel many times faster than the speed of light. This seems to be a big confusion to modern physicists who believe that gravitation waves cannot travel faster than the speed of light. I would argue that it has to be much faster because otherwise planets wouldn't stay in their orbits as the sun followed its path through the Milky way. We should be seeing large deviations in orbits for some of the outer planets if gravity had to travel at light speed, which simply isn't the case.
A structured vacuum medium with potential also has implications regarding Free energy systems. If it can be shown that such a medium does exist, then in theory one could extract energy from its potential through some sort of resonance system.
Tom, I'm sure you've pawed over some of these thoughts before based of what I've read from your work. What is your opinion in regards to the possible electrostatic nature of gravity and how this relates to scalar waves?
Marty McFly: Yeah, I know, I got a real problem with that.