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trevor borocz johnson

Ripples in space from mass moving like water

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trevor borocz johnson
Posted (edited)

Maybe I should call it pockets of super dense space-time. The question is does space travel through particles of matter or does space have a quality to it like liquids and gas where when something moves through them the vacuum created behind that object is immediatley filled. Gas and liquids and solids all have pressure caused by the density of a gravity field. If space were like air and water it might have the ripple effect when something cuts through it. But if space moves through mass then there should be no detectable ripple effect from a fast moving mass, perhaps a cannonball shot into a steel circular loop would create these waves osscilating. Everything can be broken down to the substance of space, energy as waves in it, and particles or pockets of super dense space that make matter. If an object isn't made of space it would have anti gravity.

 

 

Edited by trevor borocz johnson
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trevor borocz johnson
Posted (edited)

image.jpeg.7f4c5c745694c7ef992a2ad5e1304574.jpeg

 

Perhaps this, the world's tiniest gyroscope, would be sensitive to the slight changes in space caused by a circulating mass like a steel cannonball. That's rice that its sitting on top of in the picture. The article states "A Caltech team has used reciprocal sensitivity enhancement to create an optical gyroscope 500 times smaller but 30 times more effective than the best devices currently out there." 

https://interestingengineering.com/the-worlds-tiniest-optical-gyroscope-is-now-smaller-than-a-grain-of-rice

 

Edited by Still Waters
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trevor borocz johnson

Also if space moves around particles of matter and then fills in behind it like water, that would suggest that space can be broken down. Since a gravity field is consistent and doesn't have waves or currents through it, I doubt space is flowing around like an aether or air or water.  Something cutting through water or air will eventually slow down and stop because of the resistance, in space objects continue at a constant speed unless acted on by an outside force. So one wouldn't expect waves in space to form behind matter that's moving as it would be an expenditure of it momentum energy and eventually slow it down. The squeezing on space around super dense particles of mass is also different then the analogy of an object cutting through the water or air. The amount space that is pushed apart by the particle cutting through it is heavily compensated for by how tightly space is pulled in towards the particle. hmmm

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NotAlien7

It's like part of what you say contradicts what you assume.  If a object moves through space without making waves then how can it be assumed space fills in behind it or bends. I can see your point if a object is moving upon space instead of in space but then space would have to be compact and not allow movement of objects but space would move around the object . Movement is one of the main ingredients of the Big Bang and without waves omni directional movement would become directional. There has to be waves in any medium and in space they are omni directional meaning the waves don't simply form behind but all around and may be instrumental in keeping movement of the object constant.

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trevor borocz johnson
On 5/25/2019 at 11:14 PM, NotAlien7 said:

Movement is one of the main ingredients of the Big Bang and without waves omni directional movement would become directional. There has to be waves in any medium and in space they are omni directional meaning the waves don't simply form behind but all around and may be instrumental in keeping movement of the object constant.

Are you saying omnidirectional waves from mass moving through space have been observed because I think my point is that an object is sort of pulled in on all directions equally by the less dense space surrounding the object, allowing for it to be propelled in any direction.

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toast

Nipples in space? Oh, wait...

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