reply to post by atlasastro
You're right, what I've posted above only shows that the semi-major axes of the planets can be approximated geometrically without any mass or speed
variables, but this fact alone should get anyone to at least question the mainstream view. Kepler was right that the golden mean was involved in some
way in the solar system, he just didn't have a complete understanding of harmonic physics and resorted to nesting platonic solids which don't work.
The elliptical orbits don't negate the fact that damping rings formed in the solar current sheet. Instead, they demonstrate how the solar system
condensed slightly as it cooled, pushing the planets slightly out of the solar equator and causing their orbits to stretch into ellipses while
inducing wobble or "precession." In physics, this effect is called harmonicity and can be demonstrated on a piano string in the upper register when
harmonics try to form on a string that is too thick compared with its tension. The harmonics ring increasingly sharp as the string dies out. This is
what happened (and continues to happen) as the solar system cooled and "crystallized" into solid matter. The outer sphere of the solar system shrank,
warping the heliospheric current sheet and pushing planets out of circular orbits. This warping process occurs in every standing wave as it reflects
and resonates. This is what accounts for the variance from calculated orbits in my first post.
To calculate the size of the planets from first principles, we need to use the 5th and 7th partials in the harmonic series. These two wave partials
represent the most enharmonic interval in the harmonic series. When this is then multiplied by the most harmonic interval in the harmonic series 1/81
= 0.012345679, we can approximate the harmonic balance of gravity to space as the Gaussian gravitational constant:
k = 7 /5 x 1/ 81 = 0.017283951
Incidentally, this is exactly the standard deviation in the same normal Gaussian first derivative distribution having the arithmetic mean of Pi and
x-value of 12. Think of it as the wiggle room needed for energy to resonate coherently.
Now, it is true that the real gravitational constant is 0.01720209895, but the original constant before the solar system shrank was the theoretical
constant described above based on Pi and the ideal point of balance in the harmonic series.
As a side note, the theoretical constant can be used to calculate a Julian year:
2Pi / k + 100k days = 365.25 days
Here we have derived the Earth's orbit to rotation ratio from the geometric balance of a solar standing wave without any empirical measure of mass or
distance whatsoever. We can see that time is a function of geometry if for no other reason than space must exist for anything to travel in time.
Ok, so now we will seek to explain planet size using k. First, I need to mention the so-called "frost line" that exists just inside the orbit of
Jupiter. This was the point where the plasma density reduced by the gravitational constant during the formation of the solar system, enabling the
formation of much larger planets in the outer solar system. Thus, we can use the gravitational constant as a reduction constant in the outer planets
while leaving the inner planets as is.
....................Radius
1.Sun....................0
2.Mercury.........2440
3.Venus............6052
4.Earth.............6378
5.Mars..............3397
6.Ceres.............2235
................Radius x k
7.Jupiter........1235.66
8.Saturn........1041.67
9.Uranus.........441.761
10.Neptune.....428.054
11.Pluto.........19.87.65
12.Eris.................0.64459
When these are graphed, they create a first-derivative Gaussian velocity curve something like this:
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1..........2..........3..........4..........5..........6..........7..........8..........9..........10..........11..........12
This is the same curve made by the harmonic series as it reflects and phase shifts against itself over a frequency double range. In other words, in
the solar octave between the Sun and Eris,planet sizes can be estimated using a first-derivative Gaussian distribution without using any mass
variable. All that's needed is to use Earth as the maximum radius (velocity) metric, calculate the Gaussian velocity using the spacing constant in my
previous post and finally divide the outer planets by k. Of course, these are estimates based on theory - the cooling and shrinkage of the solar
current sheet again caused some variance from theoretical, pushing out some of the plasma material into moons.
In answer to the earlier question, all of this is original work and is described further in my first book, which you can find through my website
www.InterferenceTheory.com. Hope this helped introduce the notion that gravity is really a phenomena of space geometry, warped over time by energy as
it cools and crystallizes into matter.
edit on 10-10-2010 by Maxpageant because: (no reason given)