posted on Feb, 14 2016 @ 12:11 PM
Realize I have not actually read the article on gravitational waves. I am not educated in such science and would not understand it well.. That being
said, I still have my own theories, albeit from a simple thought process and not very complex nor advanced..
So for years now I've believed that gravity could very well be compared to an electromagnetic field/waves - when I imagine a motor within a generator
having a magnetic field - while our earth has an electromagnetic shield wrapped around it - some believing this is from the rotational action of our
earth or the outer core.. Could this same idea be applied to atoms, and still not go against recently discovered gravity waves?
My idea would be that gravity is a constant, and that it's forces would act as constant, and that it's effect is in correlation to its density, or
rather.. More atoms, more gravitational pull - the theory that each atom generates it's own field of gravity due to the circular motion which is
constant... so we see the stars in the same place in the sky every year. We travel around the sun in the same path every year - these things can be
studied, but without variation and seeing different situations, there would not be as much insight to much else.
Now with our ability to see things like black holes coming together, we can better see the impact of a non-typical event, and thus study gravity in a
way that has not been studied before. With hugely dense entities coming together, I would imagine gravity would not only intensify, but that such an
event would be chaotic enough that anything in the area might... Wobble? You imagine gravity as being the constant pull of atoms towards each other -
well with major fluctuation of the position of a group of atoms, seems it would cause a fluctuation of sorts on other masses around the area.
Can anyone tell me if this idea holds any merit at all?
edit on 14-2-2016 by deadlyhope because: (no reason given)