Re: Spatial Mass Shift
Posted by Bert Hickman on 1/7/2008, 12:59 pm, in reply to "Re: Spatial Mass Shift"
: --Previous Message-- |
: 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
: Hi John,
: 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.
: Hi Bert,
: Have you made a conductivity comparison?
: Have you applied a Gamma source and measured bremsstrahllung?
No - I don't have the appropriate equipment to make those measurements. However, if you'd like to measure these on a coin and then send it to me, I can shrink it, send it back, and you can see if there is any difference.