# The effect of relative velocity on Newton's gravitation

Discussion in 'Alternative Theories' started by TonyYuan, Jul 11, 2020.

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1. ### TonyYuanRegistered Senior Member

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If you are a researcher in gravitational mechanics, please join us in the discussion. What we have done today is a modification of Newton's gravitational equation. Its significance is great, it can be comparable to GR.

In the discussion, I hope you can analyze from the perspective of classic physics, and temporarily forget SR.

The reviewers hired by the journal are disappointing, and some of them do not understand even the most basic physical knowledge. I hope this theory can be established in this scientific forum.

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Newton told us that the speed of the gravitational field is infinite. The gravity equation is:
F = G*M*m/R^2.
No matter what the speed of the object is, it cannot escape the influence of the gravitational field.

Now we know that the speed of the gravitational field is limited, which is equal to the speed of light c. The gravity equation is:
F = (G*M*m/R^2) * [(c-v) / c ].
When the speed of the object in the direction of the gravitational field reaches c, it can escape the influence of the gravitational field.

This is the simple chasing effect between the gravitational field and the object.
This new gravitational equation can accurately calculate the planet's orbit, which is a modification of Newton's gravitational equation.

The essence of space-time described by GR is to describe the chasing effect between gravitational field and objects.
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http://www.sciforums.com/attachments/doppler-effect-of-gravitational-field4-0-pdf.3419/

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3. ### (Q)Encephaloid MartiniValued Senior Member

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Yes, that's why they hired them, because they have no idea what they're talking about. Oh, the irony.

5. ### TonyYuanRegistered Senior Member

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A famous professor told me that F = G*M*m/R^2*(c-v)/c is wrong. He said that as long as doing a very simple experiment, let a small ball fall from a height of 1 meter, and measure the fall time, it can prove that my gravity equation is wrong.

7. ### TonyYuanRegistered Senior Member

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440
Using this gravitational equation F = G*M*m/R^2*(c-v)/c, the planet's orbit can be accurately calculated. If you are an astronomer, you can try it.

You can also try to use it to demonstrate Morley's experiment, light bending, gravity redshift, and expansion of the universe. This will be very interesting, its efficiency will be much higher than GR.

I think no scientific journal in this world will publish my paper. Because no one believes this is true, even if all the calculated data are consistent with the observations.

8. ### (Q)Encephaloid MartiniValued Senior Member

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Was that Professor Figment from the University of your Imagination?

9. ### (Q)Encephaloid MartiniValued Senior Member

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We were trying to save you the trouble by telling you the same thing.

10. ### TonyYuanRegistered Senior Member

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440
He is a real university professor and a reviewer hired by journals.

I have tried many scientific journals. I have worked hard, and there will be no regrets.

11. ### (Q)Encephaloid MartiniValued Senior Member

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What's his name?

You have no regrets at working hard to be a crank? Too bad you didn't funnel all that work into learning something about physics.

12. ### TonyYuanRegistered Senior Member

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440
The name of the professor needs to be kept secret, which is professional ethics.

My theory is right or wrong. You only need to verify if you know how to calculate planetary orbits. If you can't even calculate the planet's orbit, then don't easily draw conclusions to others.
Gravity equation: F = G*M*m/R^2*(c-v)/c, it is very simple, you temporarily put aside how it is derived, you can use it to calculate, and then you compare the calculation results with the real Observations.
If I am wrong, I apologize to you. If I am right, please respect my work.

13. ### BellsStaff Member

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23,573
Thread moved to a more appropriate forum.

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14. ### BellsStaff Member

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Thread closed as this subject and identical post of the OP was posted elsewhere.. OP warned about spamming.

exchemist likes this.