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Gravity obeys the three laws of atomic gravity.
The first “ Law of Atomic Gravity “ explains the mechanism nature uses to mediate the force of gravity across distances in space. The three laws are very simple to understand. It is a good read for anyone interested in how gravity works and interlinks across the sciences. Welcome to twenty-first century physics.
Atomic Gravity Summary
The basic structure of all atoms is a tiny nucleus at its center and a relative vast volume (over 99% of the atoms structure) of empty space all enclosed by a relative distant electron sphere. Atoms are the elemental building blocks of all objects including yourself.
The simple structure of atoms enable three basic responses. Electromagnetic radiation interactions during excitation. Sound and seismic waves from kinetic inputs. Weight changes when gravity fields fluctuate.
Gravity at the atomic scale works 24/7 here on Earth and is ubiquitous throughout the observable Universe.
Nature itself has followed a set of unified principles without question or hesitation for many many millennia. The three laws of “Atomic Gravity” are the missing link to unifying the four fundamental forces of nature.
Existing experimental data sets and observations clearly confirm the three laws of atomic gravity.
Three Laws of “Atomic Gravitational Fluctuation” (AGF)
Law #1 (AGF 1)
Consider a system of a planet and it’s one orbiting moon.
1) The total mass (gravity signature (GRS)) of each structure.
2) The distance between the central gravitational points of each structure.
3) The relative velocity between each structure.
Now consider a single atom on the surface of the planet. The nucleus of the atom is shifted relative to its central point toward the central gravitational point of the planet. As the moon transits over the atom, the nucleus of the atom, contained inside its electron sphere shifts towards and tracks the moon relative to its transiting velocity. The slight shift of the nucleus is relative to its own central point and away from the central point of the planet; toward the transiting center of the moon, tracking the moon’s transit and then resettling back to its original position prior to the moon’s transit. This effect on the atom is called atomic gravitational fluctuation type 1 (AGF 1). See diagrams below.
Note: During the moon’s transit the gravitational energy transfer between moon and planet is a simple force concentrated in each atom which twice daily moves millions/billions of tons of ocean water.
Atomic gravitational fluctuation (AGF 1) occurring in any gravitationally bound planetary and moon system interacts within the constraints of the structure of each individual orbiting body. Each atom’s nucleus fluctuation is dependent on its position within the atomic environmental structure (AES) of either the moon or the planetary body and the relative AGF 1 inputs. Interaction is more observable in large structures of atoms in their fluid state within the interior, on the surface, or in any atmosphere present within each system. Atmospheric fluids of great relative depth will demonstrate a more robust accumulated system reaction to the external AGF 1 energy input.. Law #1 explains how the large transfer gravitational energy from orbiting structure works in the atmospheres of the Sun, Saturn, Jupiter, and Neptune. This information enhances knowledge and solutions and innovation.
Atomic gravitational fluctuation (AGF 1) in each atom in the atmosphere, at the surface, or in the interior of a planet is constantly influenced by the relative alignments to its Sun or moon(s) and any additional planetary systems or areas of matter contained within its solar system.
Observations show that individual solar systems demonstrate the influence of atomic gravitational fluctuation (AGF 1) interaction with all the different gravity signature’s in its galactic structure. The gravitational behaviour of the gravity signatures in galaxies operate differently from simple newtonian solar systems and eliminates the need for conjured dark matter. The first law of atomic gravity demonstrates the far reaching gravity influences of the very small and the very large.
A2A.: Mu. (No.)
Absence of proof is no proof of absence.
We do not have proofª that “gravity has no quantum properties”;
we (“merely”) have no proofª that gravity does have quantum properties.
So, where/how might we possibly see any proof of absence (or presence) of quantumness in gravity?
The simplest “back of the envelope” estimates stem from simply extrapolating general relativity and quantum mechanics to where they might meet, and that yields distances of the order 10−35m, and notice that this is some 13 orders of magnitude (ten-million-million times) smaller than the currently teensy-tiniest experiments we can muster (Penning trap, trapping electrons to within aboutº 10−22m).
Thus, we have no proof of quantum properties of gravity because our best experiments do not have good enough resolution.
Kind of like how we cannot see “sunspots” on V762 Cas in Cassiopeia (see How To See The Farthest Thing You Can See).
BTW, one such simplest “back of the envelope” estimate is as follows: A probe with the de Broglie (quantum) wavelength λdB=h/mv=h/2mEkin−−−−−−√ (λdB=hc/Ekin, for ultra-relativistic probes) hits a target, which we are trying to probe. The probe and the target interact, forming composite system. For the probe to be able to leave the site of interaction so as to provide information about the interaction and target, the escape-velocity of the probe+target composite system† should not be bigger than the speed of light. This is equivalent to requiring λdB to be no smaller than the (general relativity) horizon radius, rh, which generally grows linearly with the mass‡ of the probe+target composite system. Since λdB diminishes with the energy of the probe while rh grows with the energy of the probe, they must meet somewhere. The numerical value of this critical distance (~ Planck length) is obtained by extrapolating the quantum and general-relativistic formulae that are well established in their respective regimes.
There are other, variously set-up and analyzed “back of the envelope” estimates, but they all yield the same ballpark estimate.
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