The Direction of Gravity
Our second tool is understanding the direction of a natural force.
We ask the question, what is the direction of the Earth’s gravitational force that we all experience? Since Newton, gravity has been considered a pull, a universal attractive force between matter.
Neu Theory proposes an experiment to test this undisputed hypothesis.
See Figure 0.7 – Direction of force – the Cantilevered Pendulums Experiment.
The diagram shows two half circles, representing the Earth.
Figure 0.7 – Direction of Force – The Cantilevered Pendulums Experiment
Question: Which will happen A or B?
This thought experiment may be viable as a real experiment in a scaled down version:
1. Use photons to measure the gap between the strings top and bottom. A smaller gap (A) implies a pull, the same size gap (B) implies a push.
2. Use photons emitted from the cantilevered ball reflecting off a liquid mercury or other reflective surface that follows the curvature of the earth. If the angle of incidence and the angle of reflection are the same gravity is a pull. If the angle of incidence and the angle of reflection are different gravity is a push.
The Neu Theory model uses diagram B in its description of the direction of the Earth’s gravitational force that we all experience, and designates it as one unit of g-rise, a push not a pull. All objects have a g-rise directly proportional to their mass and inversely proportional to their volume.
Neu Theory G-rise is equivalent to the conventional Newtonian gravitational attraction force.
Nothing changes, all formulas work the same, only our perception of what is occurring changes.