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Abstracts of ABRI MonographsSeries 3  Aetherometric Theory
Vol. VII  The Solar SystemIntroduction and Table of Contents (20 pages, 150 kB)Front Cover (24 MB)
Having previously decoded the existence of elementary massfree gravitons, the authors set out in search of the free gravitons that may aptly describe the gravitational field of any and every construct of massenergy, no matter how small or large. in the specific cases of the fields of the Earth and Sun, those were found to be highenergy massfree gravitons. The authors then return to the world of cycloids and trochoids to understand pendular (SHM) motion (the swing) and how pendula behave when the suspension point is set in motion, in particular when linear and rotary wakes occur. They uncover the functional relation between the massfree energy of the swing and the kinetic energy of a swinging mass, and compare the swing and the wake to the spin of a top or gyro. They show how gyros cancel most of their weight, not inertial mass. Integration with pendular motion then leads to an algebraic theory of rotary vacuumgravitational envelopes (RVGE) of massfree gravitonic energy surrounding astrophysical bodies, that are responsible for rotational states, proximal satellite motion and the local acceleration of free fall. The RVGEs of the Earth and Sun are studied. This monograph must be purchased before it can be viewed. The purchase price includes Monograph AS3VII.2.
This monograph is included in the purchase price of Monograph AS3VII.1. VIEW (4 MB)
Kepler's problem was to find the rationale of the places occupied by planets, at once an astrophysical and a mathematicogeometric problem. To find the hidden structure of the solar system raises the fundamental question of the physical relations between Time and Space, and their commensurability. Newton's "third law" throws no light upon Kepler's problem, since it would hold no matter how many planets there were, or what their distances from the Sun might be. In parallel, the definition of Kepler's constant (the Keplerian) that applies to all planetarian orbits, raises the twin questions of what the accurate measures are of radial distance and duration of a revolution. In the present monograph, the authors show how the reciprocal of the Keplerian provides the massfree gravitational energy unit of the solar system, and how it varies from planet to planet. They find that the variation abides by an orderly wave pattern that invokes the finestructure constant and is the result of the conjunction of three distinct ambipolar wavefronts emitted by the Sun. The authors determine the ambipolar and sonic frequencies of the sweeping wavefronts, and suggest that the latters' structure depends upon differential rotation of three distinct solar layers. Following Kepler's intuition, they provide the musical map of the solar system; but it is different from Kepler's "harmony of the spheres". The authors also determine the power and energy of the basic modal ambipolon emitted by the Sun. This monograph must be purchased before it can be viewed.
