Faster than light, troubled redshift, planetary explosions…

The speed of light as a limit for physical factors has been historically chosen, based on partially romantic considerations.

As to our knowledge, the first scientists, that discovered interactions that proceed faster than light, was the Kolisko couple with their planet-metal correspondences (please see the UK anthrophosophical science group page).

Less convincing were the experiments with dowsers reaction to planetary conjunctions (Keen, 2010).

The elaboration of digital methods for studying metal-planet correspondences (for example, for Mars-Saturn conjunction) would allow us  to  better estimate speed of these [ether mediated] relationships.

. . .

A lot of astrophysical estimations (temperature, speed, distance) has been done, based on indirect principles.  So, if professionals wonder how comet C/2011 W3 (Lovejoy) survives after near passage to Sun- it probably means, that  temperature of solar corona has been overestimated (by factor of fifty or even more). 

Possibly Sun’s RLF fine structure is visible in spectra.

Similarly, (as considered by some dissenting scientists) redshift of distant celestial bodies can be distance-dependent (as space is not empty) and rotation-dependent. Stars very probably are much near to us, that  astronomer’s ordinary think.

Please see in addition: http://www.physicsmyths.org.uk

. . .

Matter irradiated fields can make valuable increment in facilitation of explosions of hydrogen- rich planets (cf. Tom Van Flandern, 2002) .

. . .

Is it not necessary to think about “curved spacetime” in order to understand the bending of light near the Sun phenomenon.

As it is known, that animals can “see” magnetic field with their eyes (Leucht, 1990) and that some people reportedly can see power lines of magnetic field and grids of geopathic lines, we can assume, that physical field can interact with light.

Influence of Sun’s MIF and RLF should be considered by an analysis of the bending of light near the Sun.


References :

Keen J. Dowsing faster than light. 2010. Internet

Leucht T. Interactions of light and gravity reception with magnetic fields in Xenopus Laevis. J.Exp.Biol. 148, 325-334 (1990).

Van Flandern T. Planetary explosion mechanisms. http://metaresearch.org/solar%20system/eph/PlanetExplosions.asp 2002.

faster than light bending of light near the Sun

faster than light bending of light near the Sun

faster than light bending of light near the Sun

faster than light bending of light near the Sun

faster than light bending of light near the Sun

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