Originally posted by sts3238
What about inertia?
Yeah, what about it? I already explained my view on it. Actually it is quite similar to Joseph Newman's theory. Ever herd of Joseph Newman?
Originally posted by sts3238
You'll still need inertia cancelers to get from 0 - C before dinner time. The only way I know of how to do that is through hyperspace.
I don't understand. Are you talking about going the "speed" of light? I never mentioned anything about that in this Anti-Gravity discussion. If you
want to know my view on the "speed" of light, read how I dead stopped this thread:
Other than that, no C is required to levitate something.
Even then, "inertia" is the 360 degree spherical attraction/repulsion of an object. In the vacuum of space, an object at rest with "mass" or
magnetic attraction has a semi fixed place in the universe. This is because it is attracting and repelling equally on all 3 dimensions, in a sphere.
The object is sort of "fixed" in place from all sides. It doesn't want to move up, down, left, right, forward, backwards, but if you push it, it
will move with some resistance. This is because when you push the object, its "mass" is attracting the direction you pushed it from, and repelling
the direction you pushed it towards. Equality so, there is attraction/repulsion on the tops and sides when moved, that add to the force you call
"inertia". Also, "inertia" deals with how the particles of the magnetism found in the vacuum flow through the object.
Once you push the object by fighting against "inertia", you have successfully managed to use the particles that flow through the object to your
advantage, and you magnetically aligned the atoms in the object to be attracted in a single direction. This is why "an object in motion stays in
motion, unless acted upon by another force". You aligned the atoms of the object by forcing it through "inertia", that atomic alignment gave it a
momentum. It takes another magnet to magnetise something, so the object will stay in motion until it hits something else. "Hitting" things and
"kinetic energy" is the main way one object can be magnetically aligned.
An example would be hitting a nail with a hammer to magnetise it, another no so obvious example is Newtons Cradle. You don't see it, but when the
ball on the left hits its neighbor, its neighbor flips its poles, and the next neighbor flips its poles, and then the next neighbor after that flips
its poles, then finally reaching the ball on the right, who's poles haven't flipped. Instead the last ball on the right was repelled into the air.
Then "gravity" takes over and re-magnetises the ball on the right, and it falls back, and it hits it's neighbor and flips the poles, and repeats
the process back and fourth.
I could make a illustration of it... but I'm kinda busy right now, I will get around to it..
[edit on 26-5-2008 by ALLis0NE]