The Electric Universe theory proposes that electromagnetism, not gravity, is the predominant organizational force in the cosmos. In the Space Age, countless discoveries, from the networks of filaments connecting objects across vast cosmic distances, to the pervasive magnetism seen at all scales in the Universe, to the structure and motions of galaxies themselves are all more easily explained from an electrical rather than gravity-centric viewpoint. However, this is not to say that the Electric Universe denies gravity’s existence.
For over forty years, the leading proponent of the Electric Universe model, Wal Thornhill, our chief science advisor and physicist, has worked on an explanation for gravity that actually links gravity and electromagnetism. In recent years, retired nuclear engineer Dr. Raymond Gallucci discovered Thornhill’s electrical theory of gravity. Today Dr. Gallucci presents the simple, independent mathematical modeling he has performed to test the theory’s plausibility.
Dr. Gallucci’s paper – “Electromagnetic Gravity? Examination Of The Electric Universe Theory”
Born in Albany, NY, Dr. Raymond HV Gallucci, P.E. (retired) attended Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute in Troy, NY, earning Bachelor’s, Master’s, and Doctoral degrees in Nuclear Engineering and Science (including the Erik Jonnson Award as undergraduate valedictorian). He worked ten years in the Pacific Northwest as a Senior Research Engineer specializing in nuclear power risk and reliability in two separate stints at Battelle Pacific Northwest National Laboratory in Richland, WA; seven years at Combustion Engineering in Windsor, CT, as a Principal Engineer focusing again on nuclear power risk and reliability, but including statistical and probabilistic analyses for both nuclear and fossil fuel power systems as well; six years as a Principal Engineer at the R.E. Ginna Nuclear Reactor Station near Rochester, NY, as the Probabilistic Risk Analyst for operational safety of the Ginna nuclear reactor; and finally the last 15 years as a Senior Risk and Reliability Engineer for the US Nuclear Regulatory Commission in Rockville, MD, from where he retired in 2018.
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