## Search found 25 matches

- Fri Dec 16, 2016 8:25 am
- Forum: General Discussion
- Topic: Michelson–Morley experiment
- Replies:
**5** - Views:
**4252**

### Re: Michelson–Morley experiment

I will add the simple explanation: the aether (equivalent space--the motion of space due to coordinate time) moves along with the Earth like an atmosphere, out to the gravitational limit. All the experiment proved was that the "aetheric atmosphere," like the gaseous atmosphere, does not move with r...

- Sat Nov 26, 2016 10:53 am
- Forum: General Discussion
- Topic: Inter-Body Stability Distance
- Replies:
**6** - Views:
**6024**

### Re: Inter-Body Stability Distance

Second trouble was, as I was bringing the two bubbles into contact, the bubbles themselves were distorting (because equilibrium shifts). That makes them different from a regular rigid sphere with rigid outline, since all boundaries are dependent on equilibrium of forces. Changes all values of radii...

- Thu Nov 24, 2016 10:28 am
- Forum: LRC Research
- Topic: Introduction to Doug's RSt
- Replies:
**25** - Views:
**17917**

### Re: Introduction to Doug's RSt

Hello Doug, This is news to me. Have you posted the calculations somewhere? If so, please point me to them. No I didn't, but I can show you the problem here. On the following image you can see arbitrarily scaled Nehru's potential, the classical electrostatic potential (this one is usually used to ca...

- Thu Nov 17, 2016 4:35 am
- Forum: General Discussion
- Topic: Inter-Body Stability Distance
- Replies:
**6** - Views:
**6024**

### Re: Inter-Body Stability Distance

If I understood the problem correctly the answer should be (in arbitrary units) D=\sqrt{G_AG_B\sqrt{\frac{M_AM_B}{M_0^2}}} Explanation If all motion outside the gravitational limit progresses outward, it means that on the surface of a ball with radius G the motion should be precisely balanced. So th...

- Tue Nov 15, 2016 2:40 am
- Forum: General Discussion
- Topic: Revisting the exploding atom
- Replies:
**3** - Views:
**2881**

### Re: Revisting the exploding atom

I am definitely interested in programming (or at least reading the code for) a workable RS2 simulation. I have a solid background in differential equations and solid/fluid dynamics i.e. pressure based systems. So far I used C++ and Fortran for such things so I should be able to read Java. I also tri...

- Tue Nov 08, 2016 2:59 am
- Forum: LRC Research
- Topic: Introduction to Doug's RSt
- Replies:
**25** - Views:
**17917**

### Re: Introduction to Doug's RSt

Hello Doug, thanks for answer and sorry for a my late answer, I have been extremely busy these days. You wrote: I'm not sure what you are referring to here. Who assimilated the wave equation into the RS? Where are these RS calculations using today's methods? I don't understand. In my post I was refe...

- Wed Oct 19, 2016 12:00 pm
- Forum: LRC Research
- Topic: Introduction to Doug's RSt
- Replies:
**25** - Views:
**17917**

### Spectroscopy

Hello Doug, I have seen your presentation of reproduction of Rydberg formula. It is very nice to see, that someone is taking the effort to incorporate spectroscopy into RS. However I'm not sure whether you can get any more complex results than you already have (the Balmer/Rydberg formula) without go...

- Wed Aug 03, 2016 8:02 am
- Forum: Website General Information
- Topic: How do I write equations here?
- Replies:
**1** - Views:
**2800**

### How do I write equations here?

<t>Can you tell me how to write equations here? I started to write a blog and I can't figure out how to add equations... Do I have to create them elswere and then just insert images or is there a way to edit equations like mathjax?<br/> <br/> My second question is whether I can somehow save the bolg...

- Wed Aug 03, 2016 7:55 am
- Forum: General Discussion
- Topic: Definitions please of time and space
- Replies:
**6** - Views:
**3858**

### Another definition

<t>If I understand RS2 correctly I can offer a more complex answer:<br/> <br/> space time and motion are defined by their properties in RS:<br/> <br/> (1) space is always orthogonal to time<br/> <br/> to represent it we can use a complex number composed of two scalar parts (scalar time and scalar sp...

- Mon Jul 25, 2016 7:35 am
- Forum: RS2-0: Getting Started with the Reciprocal System
- Topic: RS2 Tutorial Book
- Replies:
**33** - Views:
**22241**

### purpose of the book

<t>I guess the most urgent task for RS comunity is create more RS gurus who can then write a lightweight introduction for curious people, make games, documentaries etc. but right now, there is practically no way to study RS/RS2 and become such a guru. The main problem is that Larson's books are in m...