Gravity as a function of harmonics

Beyond the boundaries of established science an avalanche of exotic ideas compete for our attention. Experts tell us that these ideas should not be permitted to take up the time of working scientists, and for the most part they are surely correct. But what about the gems in the rubble pile? By what ground-rules might we bring extraordinary new possibilities to light?

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Gravity as a function of harmonics

Unread postby dxnxax » Fri Aug 04, 2017 7:57 am

Hi everyone,

This is my own hypothesis. I'm not a scientist, astrophysicist, or a physicist. Just someone who likes to think about these things. This is not even a fully thought out hypothesis, but it seems to explain why gravity, planet alignment, orbit distance, etc, that standard cosmological theory and the electric universe theory both grapple with unsuccessfully.

I won't even be able to argue this as my knowledge in the area is too shallow, but I'm going to put it out there for the rest of you to bulldog over. I also won't be using the proper terminology, I'm sure. Feel free to educate me.

See this gif and view the red dots as planets. The red dots are points of stability which will attract physical objects, much like sand on a speaker The sand naturally migrates towards points of harmonic stability. You'll see the similarity in concept and proposed function to the standard image of a planet creating a dent in space/time into which physical objects must fall, although harmonics does not rely on space, time nor space/time.

All objects seek equilibrium. The nodes of a harmonic wave are the points, the red dots, where the forces of the wave are equal or most stable; the point of equilibrium in a wave.

Gravity is the interaction between an object, let's say a person, on the surface of the planet and the harmonic field which has trapped the planet. Gravity is NOT the result of interaction between the person and the planet.

Harmonics would explain why the moon is the perfect distance from the earth to look the same size as the sun. It makes sense that the size, mass and electrical nature of the orbiting body, along with the size, mass and electrical nature of neighboring bodies would play a role in determining into which particular harmonic node the object falls.

Harmonics explain why the planets are in such orbits as to create the geometrical designs in space from our viewpoint. You'll notice a similar effect on the sand in the previously linked video.

The most minute point of harmonic stabilization, the node, will be within the core of the planet and will thus pull, or be the target to which all things are pushed.

Harmonics explains why planets do not fall into each other. They are trapped in the equilibrium that is the harmonic node, the red dot.

Physical objects are affected by harmonics; harmonics are an electrical function.
The force that moves physical objects to the nodes is clearly not a strong force with no direct action upon the object. It seems like it could be considered both a push and a pull force depending upon how one looks at it.

Large enough electrical disruptions from inside or even outside of our system would necessarily have an effect on the harmonic stability of the system and could cause temporary or permanent changes, rapid or slow, catastrophic or not, to the stability of our system.

I look forward to your thoughts.
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Re: Gravity as a function of harmonics

Unread postby kevin » Fri Aug 04, 2017 9:47 am

Welcome dxnxax,
You sound akin to Walter Russell.

Excellent thinking, IMHO.
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