: I suspect that what you have succeeded in doing is shown in very basic
: how a singularity causes spatial mass shift or to put in simple terms you
: have shifted the distribution of an objects mass from one set of spatial
: reference points to another causing a collapse.
: It is possible that if you use sufficient energy and heaving metals or
: isotopes you could actually cause a singularity to form.
: Hi John,
: However, the measured mass, volume, and density of the coins I shrink is
: the same before and after. Is this consistent with your proposal? The
: effects I see appear to be due only to reshaping of material with no
: actual change in mass or density.
: Hi bert,
: without examining a coin I cannot be certain and please understand that my
: view of physics is not the standard model.
: I hate to use an analogy but here goes
: visualise if you can a red balloon.
: Now look at the ballon before you pressurise it, it is small and flat.
: Now apply a flow of pressurise air to it until it is half inflated.
: other than the air pressure changing internally what has physically
: changed about the balloon?
: Now fully inflate the balloon other than the air pressure changing
: internally what has physically changed about the balloon?
: Now imagine that instead of air within the balloon there was energy.
: Now release the air/energy, what happens to the ballon
: Now imagine that the balloon has the gravity of our Sun.
: What will happen to the gravity field as you release the Balloon Suns
Ok. Let's suppose your physics model applied to my shrunken coins. What properties should be different between a regular and and a shrunken coin? What physical differences would you look for? I could also take a coin that you have previously measured, shrink it, and you could then conduct further tests to see if the expected changes occured.
The model I usually use to describe the coin shrinking process is that of a disk made from pliable modeling clay. If you now squeeze the disc uniformly from the perimeter, it becomes thicker as its diameter decreases. During the shrinking process, the coin plastically deforms as the magnetic force greatly exceeds its yield stength. However, although the coins change appearance, the mass, volume, and density remain unaltered (at least to the precision of our measurements).
We do find that the grain structure of the coin's metals/alloys become finer as larger crystals are broken by plastic flow during the compression phase. The coin's alloys also become work-hardened, and there may be some surface oxidation from the heat created by joule and mechanical deformation. However, these metallurgical effects appear to be consistent with the torture we have applied to the coins.
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