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 The Difference Between Einstein's Physics and Einstein-Free Physics
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## The Difference Between Einstein's Physics and Einstein-Free Physics

#1
July 17th 20, 09:25 AM posted to sci.astro
 Pentcho Valev external usenet poster Posts: 8,078
The Difference Between Einstein's Physics and Einstein-Free Physics

The formula

(frequency) = (speed of light)/(wavelength)

says that frequency shifts are caused by

(A) inversely proportional wavelength shifts (Einstein's physics).

(B) proportional speed-of-light shifts (Einstein-free physics).

Here https://youtube.com/watch?v=bg7O4rtlwEE (B) is clearly true.

Pentcho Valev
#2
July 18th 20, 12:55 AM posted to sci.astro
 Pentcho Valev external usenet poster Posts: 8,078
The Difference Between Einstein's Physics and Einstein-Free Physics

The formula

(frequency)=(speed of light)/(wavelength)

says that the speed of light is constant as per Einstein if and only if the wavelength of light is variable so that ANY frequency shift entails (is caused by) an inversely proportional wavelength shift. This is a blatant absurdity:

"Thus, the moving observer sees a wave possessing the same wavelength [...] but a different frequency [...] to that seen by the stationary observer." http://farside.ph.utexas.edu/teachin...ml/node41.html

The formula also says that the speed of light is variable as per Newton if and only if the wavelength of light is constant (for a given emitter). Both the antecedent and the consequent are true. The speed of light IS variable as per Newton:

"Emission theory, also called Emitter theory or ballistic theory of light, was a competing theory for the special theory of relativity, explaining the results of the Michelsonâ€“Morley experiment of 1887. [...] The name most often associated with emission theory is Isaac Newton. In his corpuscular theory Newton visualized light "corpuscles" being thrown off from hot bodies at a nominal speed of c with respect to the emitting object, and obeying the usual laws of Newtonian mechanics, and we then expect light to be moving towards us with a speed that is offset by the speed of the distant emitter (c Â± v)." https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Emission_theory

"To see why a deflection of light would be expected, consider Figure 2-17, which shows a beam of light entering an accelerating compartment. Successive positions of the compartment are shown at equal time intervals. Because the compartment is accelerating, the distance it moves in each time interval increases with time. The path of the beam of light, as observed from inside the compartment, is therefore a parabola. But according to the equivalence principle, there is no way to distinguish between an accelerating compartment and one with uniform velocity in a uniform gravitational field. We conclude, therefore, that A BEAM OF LIGHT WILL ACCELERATE IN A GRAVITATIONAL FIELD AS DO OBJECTS WITH REST MASS. For example, near the surface of Earth light will fall with acceleration 9.8 m/s^2." http://web.pdx.edu/~pmoeck/books/Tipler_Llewellyn.pdf

Pentcho Valev

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