Apr 26 2007

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Published by under at 04:19 pm

Comments Posted By Carl

Displaying 1 To 10 Of 22 Comments

Pile Ups

I’m a big fan of NASA’s astronomy picture of the day site, and today’s image is compiled from Fermi telescope images.

http://apod.nasa.gov/apod/ap131206.html

Cool :)

Comment Posted By Carl On 06.12.2013 @ 18:24

Fermilab Magnets

This is off-topic but I thought I’d just post in the most recent entry here.

I saw this study supporting the concept of gravitational red-shift of light:
http://www.wired.com/wiredscience/2011/09/galaxies-einstein-relativity/
If I understand correctly, the study’s results suggest that photons are affected by gravity.

It’s unclear to me whether your theory of gravity is at odds with the concept of gravitational red-shift. My limited understanding of the theory is that (only?) atoms with orbiting electrons facilitate gravity through the absorption and releasing of gravitons.

Comment Posted By Carl On 28.09.2011 @ 16:04

Lensing Answer

If you can think of a way to explain why lensing does not need to be considered in a very simple way, I would be interested to know. I imagine that I would mostly just be confused but impressed by the unsimplified answer though.

Comment Posted By Carl On 15.12.2010 @ 22:32

Goce satellite

Do other theories for gravity explain the variance from poles to equator? I wish somebody had plans to map graviton emissions from earth, but it seems like most people wouldn’t have a strong reason like this to do so.

“the gravitational field at a specific location on the earth would also depend on local densities”, wrote Kevin in a post above. But a map of gamma radiation of the appropriate energy (wavelength? same thing?) should precisely correlate with measured gravity for a given location, correct? In other words if the graviton radiation and gravity were both measured at many locations around the earth’s surface, each pair of measurements should correlate exactly according to your calculations.

Are there other factors that would affect either of the measurements, or should measured gravity always scale along with graviton density (more gravitons equal more gravity, or is there a limit or confounding factors?)

Comment Posted By Carl On 20.07.2010 @ 10:00

Muonic States

That is just what I was looking for, thanks! A diagram would be very interesting, but I don’t know what would be the best way to add it here. Google has a free image hosting service called Picasa (picasaweb.google.com). No pressure to add the diagram but if you would like to maybe that would help. A note if you use Picasa: you don’t need to download google’s Picasa program in order to upload images and use the online portion of the service; you can just upload via the site in a web browser.

Comment Posted By Carl On 20.07.2010 @ 10:30

This question is off-topic, but can your theory explain gravitational lensing?

Comment Posted By Carl On 22.06.2010 @ 12:33

Magnetic Moment of the Electron

Ah, I understand that :)
So, it’s not just a “quantum mechanical result which has no analog in classical mechanics”, but rather can be explained by this interaction with gravitons?

Comment Posted By Carl On 20.03.2010 @ 12:31

Even the dumbed-down version seems to be above my experience in physics’ ability to elucidate. I find this stuff very fascinating though. Thanks for the reply.

Comment Posted By Carl On 19.03.2010 @ 11:10

Is there a way to explain in lay terms how the gravitons affect the electrons’ spin? I can’t follow the math and I don’t know how the spin is affected by the graviton acting as a conjugate wave.

Comment Posted By Carl On 17.03.2010 @ 13:05

Dear GSFC

The second link was just a sort of shorter explanation of the experiment with some commentary, not anything important.

Thanks for the link to that article—looks like the experiment wasn’t very conclusive.

Comment Posted By Carl On 17.11.2009 @ 22:50

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