BENEFITS OF BECOMING A **GS JOURNAL MEMBER**
LEARN MORE

**Author:**

Hansen, Jose Paulo

**Category:**

Research Papers

**Sub-Category:**

Quantum Theory / Particle Physics

**Language:**

English

**Date Published:**

March 10, 2016

**Downloads:**

648

**Keywords:**

Gravitational Wave, Quantum Gravitational Radiation

**Abstract:**

It is related the concept of gravitational field of space-time, of the theory of the general relativity, that it generates macroscopic wave different from the electromagnetic radiations, with the field of real gravitational radiation of the quantum that constitutes particles and fields electric, magnetic and gravitational contrary to the general and special relativity theory. The analysis of that quantum, correctly interpreted of the constants of Planck and of Newton's gravitation, it reveals that results of experiments show fantastic probability of that quantum to be the real cause of the gravitational radiations, besides for the coincident detection of the Fermi Telescope of the NASA in the same day and 0.4 seconds after the detection of waves by LIGO.

This is very telling, as the event is clearly not gravitational waves (which do not exist in my view). The propagation velocity of these waves is c, whereas the distance between detectors proves that the detection did not have this velocity! The alleged solution of the field equations is false anyway, but the conversion of this to a wave equation (Which even Einstein is somewhat dubious about) depends on the propagation at c under all conditions. The result claimed actually proves that gravitational waves do not exist, and that the scientists concerned do not understand their own theory. I will not even discuss the actual data presented, which is an artifact of the processing applied to random noise in the equipment. Expect more similar claims later, but remember that the time difference of detection must exactly match the distance between experiments measured at c in a straight line from the source.

**1** total records on 1 pages