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#### Archaea

##### Guest

_http://www.subtleenergies.com/ormus/tw/superlight.pdf

The main idea is that superlight comes from infinity to a point, opposite to how light comes from a point and goes to infinity. This superlight applies a pressure on an object with mass which is balanced on all sides, unless there's a another mass nearby blocking some of the incoming superlight in one of the directions. This causes an imbalance in the pressure being applied to the mass which results in motion.

In part 2 of the character of physical law lectures Richard Feynman describes a theory of gravity where the force applied to a mass is the result of collisions from incoming particles. The video is here:

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=kd0xTfdt6qw

And the description starts at 6:28.

The superlight idea and the idea Dr Feynman presents are similar. In fact, the superlight idea actually fixes the problem pointed out in the lecture. We can see this by looking at Newton's laws.

According to wikipedia Newton's laws of motion are:

First law: When viewed in an inertial reference frame, an object either remains at rest or continues to move at a constant velocity, unless acted upon by a force.

Second law: The vector sum of the forces F on an object is equal to the mass m of that object multiplied by the acceleration vector a of the object: F = ma.

Third law: When one body exerts a force on a second body, the second body simultaneously exerts a force equal in magnitude and opposite in direction on the first body.

Let's say that the ether does come from all directions to a single point, and applies a pressure to a mass which causes a force. Lat's also say that every observer observes themselves to be stationary to the ether regardless of their velocity as long as they're not accelerating. This means that a mass won't feel any force due to the ether as long as it's not accelerating, this agrees with Newtons first law.

Furthermore, an accelerating mass observes the ether to be flowing at a constant velocity in the opposite direction. This would apply a constant pressure on the mass, creating an imbalance in the ether, and therefore a counter force. This agrees with Newtons second law, where the force on the mass due to the ether is the mass times the acceleration. Also to accelerate an object through the ether requires a force proportional to the mass because of the imbalance of pressure on the mass from the flow of ether.

For the third law if there are two masses each blocking some of the incoming ether flow, then they'll both affect each other. This is the superlight idea of gravity.

In this model the speed of light doesn't vary with the velocity of the observer since the velocity of the ether is proportional to the acceleration of the observer and not the velocity. It would, however, be dependent on the acceleration of the observer. So the speed of light could be observed to travel at different speeds in different gravitational fields and at different rates of acceleration.

The principle of equivalence fits into this idea nicely as well. An object in free fall won't experience any forces because the imbalance in the incoming flow of the ether is completely corrected by the acceleration of the mass in free fall. So the postulates and principles of relativity agree with this model.