PS: Did I understand that reflection might be a possibility because the same cable connected transmission and reception scopes? To rule that out, completely separate systems should be used. Timing could be compared afterwards by transferring data by usb stick or similar. You would first calibrate to know exactly what time offset there was initially and after the experiments, so times could be matched during it.
We had some HAM radio guys there, that knew a LOT about antenna propagation, and their thought was that it was reflection from the ground, buildings (which we did prove as the case at one time--we had the setup parallel to the barn, in which a big, metal-sided RV was parked), or the atmosphere. Apparently, it does not take much to reflect the signal, even a small metal stand, like on a tower, will do it.
To test this theory, we introduced a grounded sheet of metal between the axial antennas, which would block any transmitted Coulomb force.
That's author and lecturer Moray B. King "reflecting" upon the situation. End result--no change in the measurements. We still picked up that same FTL signal, which appeared to be bouncing around the shield. We also tried running the metal sheet on the sides of the antenna, which had a considerable effect, shifting the phase all over. The antenna is not transmitting orthogonal to its length, but more like a conic. The strongest reflected signal was the one nearest zero phase at the shortest distance.
In the Reciprocal System, all scalar effects (magnitude only) appear to be instantaneous because there is nothing actually being transmitted between the objects--it's an artifact of the "observer principle" that translates scalar motion into a coordinate system (as described in the initial post with the cars heading for each other). Anything that is transmitted would have some finite
velocity, either sublight or FTL, depending on the resulting net motion.
So yes - this could be FTL induction! Check it out.
Magnetism, like the Coulomb force and gravity, would also be a scalar effect and instanteneous. Gravity is the oddball situation because, in the RS, gravity has two, distinct sources in an atom--the atomic rotation (instantaneous) and the rotational vibration of isotopic mass (finite speed--the "graviton"). So with gravity, you get a mix of both instant and finite effects. The larger the isotopic mass (the mass above twice the atomic number), the larger the finite effect.
Every dogma has its day...