Concord, ON, Canada
The Gravitational Aether, Part II: Gravitational Aetherometry (10) -
Meditations on g Minor and Pi:
The Terrestrial Antigravitational Field Reaction
and a Massfree Model of Seismic Predictors
by Correa, Paulo N. & Correa, Alexandra N.
Published in May 2008. 37 pages.
Aetherometric Theory of Synchronicity, Vol. 2
Price: US $50 ($25 ISFA)
We present a new model of the deviation of terrestrial gravitational acceleration from the normative theoretical value. Independently of the crustal variations in mass density, the model identifies two distinct latitude-dependent antigravitational fluxes, a massbound flux subsumed under the notions of centrifugal reaction, force and acceleration, and a larger massfree flux that constitutes a field reaction. Neither flux is geometry dependent, and only the massfree flux can vary. Background levels of the field reaction exist in the absence of significant seismic activity. However, in this model, any increase of the field reaction flux above background levels leads to seismic activity. It is proposed that the process is mediated by an antivertical wave (AG-wave) whose energy and momentum is subsequently transduced into the ordinary P- and S-waves. Accordingly, a new earthquake magnitude scale is proposed, based on the properties of AG-waves. AG-wave accelerations, velocities, periods, and electromagnetic emission markers are identified and provided as indices of the magnitude of seismic disturbances. The AG-wave model also connects an entire set of pre-seismic events that might be used as earthquake predictors - namely, groundwater and crustal dilatancy, release of hot, ionized geochemical gases, in particular radon, and anomalous MHz to kHz electromagnetic emission - and explains periodicity and attenuation (in duration and intensity) of cyclic aftershocks.
The AG-model is part of a wider aetherometric approach to seismology and the physics of gravitational anomalies (eg Bouguer's, etc). In this context, the aetherometric model is extended to include an analysis of the hydrogen fusion pathways responsible for 'dark stars' and galactic so-called 'black holes', pathways which may also be at work in the asthenospheric and subasthenospheric cores of the Earth. In line with aetherometric theory of these fusion processes, they could be the source of both the AG-wave and the attendant keV ambipolar radiation responsible for a different set of pre-seismic events that might also be used as earthquake predictors. In this context, we connect pre-seismic high-energy ambipolar radiation released from the Earth's mantle or core to: (1) pre-seismic production of anomalous light and heat(s) by electron plasmas, (2) broadband attenuation of electromagnetic signals with increased noise (analogous to the attenuation induced daily by the solar ambipolar flux), and (3) pineal-mediated (in vertebrates) or magnetotactic (in invertebrates and also in birds) detection of pre-seismic ambipolar radiation during the initiation or nucleation phase of earthquakes.