reply to post by seattletruth
I'd like to politely point out an error in your post, that the dipoles in polar substances and dielectrics exposed to electric field gradients are
not of magnetic but electrostatic nature.
I really would like to believe that gravity could be a manifestation of electrostatic force, and I have, based on this desire collected a pretty
decent amount of documentation.
It is a fact that the true origin of gravity is not well explained, but it surely would be awesome if our standard model of physics turned out to
*already be a TOE* but gravity was somehow neglected as a very weak interaction between electric fields. This is a possibility that has not been
explored as much as one would be compelled based on the evidence out there.
Please have a look at these papers and tell me what you think:
Notice that only one of these is a proper "peer reviewed" paper, although they essentially deal with the same basic concept:
that the net electrostatic force generated at a distance by neutral matter (electrons orbiting a collection of protons and possibly neutrons) is very
close to zero, but not quite, because of the spatial distribution of the charges:
in other words, if you work out the integral for the force experienced by a charged particle at a given distance due to the electron cloud, you need
to integrate over the surface area of the sphere representing the probable instantaneous location of the electron, and then, to calculate the net
force, you have to calculate the same integral, but only for the protons, which are localized in a very very tiny space in the middle.
If you do the math, it is easy to realize that the result is *almost* but NOT QUITE zero. to illustrate this in non-mathematical terms, draw a circle,
put a dot in the center, and then from another dot anywhere outside the circle, draw a second larger circle such that its radius is long enough so it
touches the dot in the center of the first circle. You will see that this circle encloses *less than half* of the first circle, so less than half of
that electron cloud (represented by the first, smaller circe) is closer to the distant particle, but the entire nucleus is within just about equal
range. And this tiny but residual force is right in the order of magnitude that one would expect for gravity!!!!!! yes, really!
Finally, it is presented that the force in question is non-shieldable, and it is proposed that electric fields are not shieldable in the absolute
sense, and evidence is presented.
Now, consider also that dielectrics have something known as a relaxation time
and other time constants and damping constants which are consistent with a second order type interaction (like mass and spring system or pendulum)
where resonances can be set in motion, then it is not very hard to imagine that non-linear effects may be lurking at the very extremes of super high
voltages (high electric field gradients) with high power of radio frequency, acoustic vibration, or any other stimulus capable of shaking that
electron cloud so hard that protons are literally exposed bare (poking out of the electron cloud) at least some fraction of the time, for some very
So, is it possible that there is something to the hutchinson effect? I think that it might be worth a second look.
While I have not entirely read your post and how it applies to any pyramids, I just had to get this out there to see what the more scientifically
minded folk at ATS think, since it lends some support to some of your ideas.