The Push of Gravity
If you put helium in a balloon, it will rise and rise until it pops.. What happens to the helium when the balloon popped? Where does the helium go? My friend Jason Verbelli put it best “Look at a so called graviton like a helium balloon in a dense atmosphere. A really good experiment on YouTube shows a pendulum hanging from a minivan and a helium balloon inside a minivan.
As the minivan accelerates forward the pendulum swings back as expected. But the helium balloon leans towards the direction of acceleration. Because it has a negative pressure contained within it, which is relative to the surrounding atmosphere, The positive pressure from the atmosphere is pushed back by the inertia while the “bubble” is moved in the opposite direction. Now think in terms of “negatively charged particles” which might mathematically be interpreted as negative mass.”
There is no pull, only push. There is no separate force called “gravity”, It is a term used by people who do not understand pressure. There is no such thing as “force”, not only is force a verb (not a thing) but its also a word used to describe a phenomena that is completely misunderstood by academia and modern physics.To me, a magnet is like the popped balloon under water, the water (more pressure) fills the void (less pressure). I like to think of gravity as pressure… Although a solid definition is needed. If you drop a magnet it falls down, Similarly a magnetic object is pushed to a magnet… ALL for the same reason, pressure.
My friend Jason Verbelli again put it beautifully by saying “I have very different perspectives on how the world works, how magnets work, atoms, gravity, etc. I don’t believe in “pull” or “attract”. If you are underwater and you dig a hole, the surrounding water will instantly fill that void. The hole fills with water as fast as you empty the sand because of the surrounding pressure, pushing the water inward. The hole is not pulling the water into it. The pressure from all around is pushing Inward.”
The clouds have a pressure pushing them back to Earth, the higher in altitude, the less oxygen, until we get high up enough to space. Space is considered a vacuum. To me, vacuum simply is less pressure.
The so called vacuum is nothing. We make up a lot of names for “noting”… like dark matter, dark energy, antimatter, Counter-space/ Space, black holes…etc
Jason pointed out to me that ;
North Pole of a Magnet is Positive.
South Pole of a Magnet is Negative.
The North Pole of a Magnet is spinning Clockwise.
The South Pole of a magnet is spinning Counterclockwise.
+ North is Clockwise. Like the path of a sun dial’s shadow telling time. Forward is increasing. An increase is a gain. A gain is putting more pressure. More pressure is Positive. Like underwater.
– South is Counterclockwise. Like the motion of a clock turning backwards (but direction of spin doesn’t mean “time” is going backwards). Backwards is decreasing. A decrease is a loss. A Loss is less pressure. Less Pressure is Negative. Like Space.
+Positive = Explosive, Repulsive, Radiative, Discharge, Decay, Outward, Acidic, Incoherent, Chaotic, Hot, Increase of Pressure, Male, Yang, Centrifugal, promotes virus and bacteria, promotes hydrocarbons and pollutants, causes burns, lack of “electrons” etc
– Negative = Implosive, Attractive, Compress, Charge, Growth, Inward, Alkaline, Coherent, Uniform, Cold, Decrease of Pressure, Female, Yin, Centripetal, kills bacteria and virus, gets rid of hydrocarbons and pollutants, heals burns and scar tissue, excess of “electrons”, etc”
Weight is a static concept and depends on location. When you measure your body, it will vary depending on your location. When you measure your weight, you are not measuring how much your body “weighs”. You are measuring the push (pressure) on your body toward the scale.
There is only one cause of motion/acceleration (wrongly called force) is electric potential. The only “force” in the universe is Electricity according to Walter Russell, there is no strong/weak force, no polarization, no magnetism, no gravity, etc… there are only different pressure conditions of Electric motion in the 3d Universe.
Walter Russell offers an even deeper explanation “The Coulomb law of attraction of opposites and repulsion of likes, has no relation, whatsoever, to Natural law. Nature does not attract, nor does it repel. Pairs of opposites in Nature are projected centripetally toward each other by the light mirrors of wave-field projectors of light images”
“If you hold two at that point, just a half inch apart, you will find that each one will seemingly repel the other. They are not doing this, however. They are each seeking a point of stillness which is maximum in gravity resistance to the electric potential, which has multiplied to its maximum power of compression at that point. Instead of being attracted there they are compressed there as they point out the direction of increasing density and electric potential. This is proof, also, that the effect upon the needles is an electric effect—not a Magnetic one.”
“There is no force of any nature which holds it together by an inward pull. Nature does not attract, nor does it repel. It compresses within a vacuum and the vacuum restores its normality. Electricity creates tensions which the universal vacuum releases from tension.”
“Coulomb law, which says that matter attracts oppositely “charged” electrical matter, and repels similarly “charged” matter. Nothing could seem more convincing, for one pole of a magnet seemingly “attracted” its opposite and “repelled” its like. It never occurred to them that males and females do not unite with their own sexes.”
“A barometer is a scientific instrument used in meteorology to measure atmospheric pressure. Pressure tendency can forecast short term changes in the weather. Numerous measurements of air pressure are used within surface weather analysis to help find surface troughs, high pressure systems and frontal boundaries.
Barometers and pressure altimeters (the most basic and common type of altimeter) are essentially the same instrument, but used for different purposes. An altimeter is intended to be transported from place to place matching the atmospheric pressure to the corresponding altitude, while a barometer is kept stationary and measures subtle pressure changes caused by weather. The main exception to this is ships at sea, which can use a barometer because their elevation does not change. Due to the presence of weather systems, aircraft altimeters may need to be adjusted as they fly between regions of varying normalized atmospheric pressure.” https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Barometer
Although Evangelista Torricelli is universally credited with inventing the barometer in 1643, historical documentation also suggests Gasparo Berti, an Italian mathematician and astronomer, unintentionally built a water barometer sometime between 1640 and 1643. French scientist and philosopher René Descartes described the design of an experiment to determine atmospheric pressure as early as 1631, but there is no evidence that he built a working barometer at that time.
On July 27, 1630, Giovanni Battista Baliani wrote a letter to Galileo Galilei explaining an experiment he had made in which a siphon, led over a hill about twenty-one meters high, failed to work. Galileo responded with an explanation of the phenomenon: he proposed that it was the power of a vacuum that held the water up, and at a certain height the amount of water simply became too much and the force could not hold any more, like a cord that can support only so much weight. This was a restatement of the theory ofhorror vacui (“nature abhors a vacuum”), which dates to Aristotle, and which Galileo restated as resistenza del vacuo.
Galileo’s ideas reached Rome in December 1638 in his Discorsi. Raffaele Magiotti and Gasparo Berti were excited by these ideas, and decided to seek a better way to attempt to produce a vacuum than with a siphon. Magiotti devised such an experiment, and sometime between 1639 and 1641, Berti (with Magiotti, Athanasius Kircher and Niccolò Zucchipresent) carried it out.
Four accounts of Berti’s experiment exist, but a simple model of his experiment consisted of filling with water a long tube that had both ends plugged, then standing the tube in a basin already full of water. The bottom end of the tube was opened, and water that had been inside of it poured out into the basin. However, only part of the water in the tube flowed out, and the level of the water inside the tube stayed at an exact level, which happened to be 10.3 m, the same height Baliani and Galileo had observed that was limited by the siphon. What was most important about this experiment was that the lowering water had left a space above it in the tube which had no intermediate contact with air to fill it up. This seemed to suggest the possibility of a vacuum existing in the space above the water.
Torricelli, a friend and student of Galileo, interpreted the results of the experiments in a novel way. He proposed that the weight of the atmosphere, not an attracting force of the vacuum, held the water in the tube. In a letter to Michelangelo Ricci in 1644 concerning the experiments, he wrote:
Many have said that a vacuum does not exist, others that it does exist in spite of the repugnance of nature and with difficulty; I know of no one who has said that it exists without difficulty and without a resistance from nature. I argued thus: If there can be found a manifest cause from which the resistance can be derived which is felt if we try to make a vacuum, it seems to me foolish to try to attribute to vacuum those operations which follow evidently from some other cause; and so by making some very easy calculations, I found that the cause assigned by me (that is, the weight of the atmosphere) ought by itself alone to offer a greater resistance than it does when we try to produce a vacuum.
It was traditionally thought (especially by the Aristotelians) that the air did not have lateral weight: that is, that the kilometers of air above the surface did not exert any weight on the bodies below it. Even Galileo had accepted the weightlessness of air as a simple truth. Torricelli questioned that assumption, and instead proposed that air had weight and that it was the latter (not the attracting force of the vacuum) which held (or rather, pushed) up the column of water. He thought that the level the water stayed at (c. 10.3 m) was reflective of the force of the air’s weight pushing on it (specifically, pushing on the water in the basin and thus limiting how much water can fall from the tube into it). In other words, he viewed the barometer as a balance, an instrument for measurement (as opposed to merely being an instrument to create a vacuum), and because he was the first to view it this way, he is traditionally considered the inventor of the barometer (in the sense in which we use the term now).
Because of rumors circulating in Torricelli’s gossipy Italian neighborhood, which included that he was engaged in some form of sorcery or witchcraft, Torricelli realized he had to keep his experiment secret to avoid the risk of being arrested. He needed to use a liquid that was heavier than water, and from his previous association and suggestions by Galileo, he deduced by using mercury, a shorter tube could be used. With mercury, which is about 14 times heavier than water, a tube only 80 cm was now needed, not 10.5 m.
In 1646, Blaise Pascal along with Pierre Petit, had repeated and perfected Torricelli’s experiment after hearing about it from Marin Mersenne, who himself had been shown the experiment by Torricelli toward the end of 1644. Pascal further devised an experiment to test the Aristotelian proposition that it was vapors from the liquid that filled the space in a barometer. His experiment compared water with wine, and since the latter was considered more “spiritous”, the Aristotelians expected the wine to stand lower (since more vapors would mean more pushing down on the liquid column). Pascal performed the experiment publicly, inviting the Aristotelians to predict the outcome beforehand. The Aristotelians predicted the wine would stand lower. It did not.
However, Pascal went even further to test the mechanical theory. If, as suspected by mechanical philosophers like Torricelli and Pascal, air had lateral weight, the weight of the air would be less at higher altitudes. Therefore, Pascal wrote to his brother-in-law, Florin Perier, who lived near a mountain called the Puy de Dome, asking him to perform a crucial experiment. Perier was to take a barometer up the Puy de Dome and make measurements along the way of the height of the column of mercury. He was then to compare it to measurements taken at the foot of the mountain to see if those measurements taken higher up were in fact smaller. In September 1648, Perier carefully and meticulously carried out the experiment, and found that Pascal’s predictions had been correct. The mercury barometer stood lower the higher one went.
- by Caleb Thomas
Here is a short video from a Ted about the barometer, notice how he claims Aristotle was wrong right off the bat.
Here is a great video presentation about the work of W.C Wright Push Gravity theory with hundreds of working models
Here is a video about an amazing book written about the Gravity Myth