Wednesday, December 23, 2009

Magnetic fields and time.

From The General Science Journal
http://www.network54.com/Forum/304711/thread/1261474920/last-1261489531/Experiments+Confirming+Two+Incompatible+Theories

"The Pound-Rebka experiment confirms Newton's emission theory of light if: 
1) photons accelerate in a gravitational field as cannonballs do.
 2) there is no gravitational time dilation.


The Pound-Rebka experiment confirms a fragment (not other fragments) of Einstein's inconsistent theory of relativity if:
 1) photons do not accelerate in a gravitational field.
 2) there is gravitational time dilation:

http://www.people.fas.harvard.edu/~djmorin/book.html
Chapter 14: "The equivalence principle has a striking consequence concerning the behavior of clocks in a gravitational field. It implies that higher clocks run faster than lower clocks. If you put a watch on top of a tower, and then stand on the ground, you will see the watch on the tower tick faster than an identical watch on your wrist. When you take the watch down and compare it to the one on your wrist, it will show more time elapsed."

Pentcho Valev

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I would like to examine this phenomena from the perspective of the Standard Vibration Model.


The Zeeman effect has shown a magnetic field spreads a photon wave into its component information. The photon wave returns to its changed vector after exiting the field. I also have shown it stops spinning during this transition. 

 Picture credit NOAO
This would account for the change in time. The clock at the beginning of the magnetic field does change at a normal rate. While the photon is travelling through the magnetic field separates and does not spin. The clock at the bottom of the magnetic field will be slower because the photon is not spinning. 


So as photons pass though the different strengths of the magnetosphere, the photons spin and separate depending on the strength of the magnetic field. 


I would like to thank Pentcho Valev for the amount of reading he does. He reads in many languages and is a great presence on the General Science Journal.
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