Solving the Mystery of Gravity
A new theory provides the
solution to the mystery of gravity:
How was this accomplished? The basic
problem was to correlate some of the basic equations of quantum theory to
electromagnetic field theory. Dr. Vlasak first began his investigation
by analyzing the atom as a rotating electric dipole. Characterizing
the field waves of moving dipoles was never before accomplished. The static
characteristics of the dipole are defined by Coulomb's equation. He reasoned
that either the wavefront of the moving field wave must bend, or the
speed of light must be exceeded. This is illustrated quite well
on the Enigmas and Dilemmas page. The conclusion
is obvious: the wavefront does indeed bend, which produces another enigma.
In his book, "The Secret of Gravity",everything
is defined in terms of electromagnetic forces and the electromagnetic
fields. Further evidence shows that the field wave bends is provided,
and it is also shown that the speed of light is exceeded
by the rotating field wave. This result was not predicted through the use
of Maxwell's equations, and this fundamental accomplishment has great scientific
derivation of Einstein's energy equation, E = mc^2, in detailed
his third book "Secrets of the Atom"
as based on his new model of the atom. This incredulous result was unexpected,
and the most amazing thing is that the proof took only two short pages!
A fundamental substantiating proof is
provided by analysis of the radiation equations of an antenna. It is shown
that a radiating wave is not spherical, as has been
asserted in physics theory. This result indicates a fundamental flow in
Einstein's theory of relativity. It is also shown that radiation waves exceed
the speed of light just beyond the edge of a half-wave antenna! He also
applied the atom energy state equations and Planck's constant
and shows that Planck's constant can be expressed as a ratio of
energy values. There is also a new definition of the electron in terms of
frequency, and a picture of the true orbit (not an orbital, which is less
specific) of the moving electron in the hydrogen atom.
Why electromagnetic waves bend: On the electron
side of the center plane of a dipole, the potential field is negative, while
everywhere on the other side it is positive. But what happens when
the dipole is moved? When the two charges move through space while
keeping the distance between them fixed, the the center plane of the
wave must move with them. In "The Secret of Gravity",
he concludes that three possible results can be obtained, and he eliminates
two of the three by reasoning. The result is substantiated in his later
In the near field, the initial electromagnetic model of the hydrogen atom
fits the measured results of electromagnetism and atom theory quite well.
The gravitational force falloff with distance was found to be second order
as expected, as documented in the second book, "The Electric Atom".
In fact, the electric force between two electric rotating dipoles is more
than sufficient to account for the force of gravity in the near field. However,
its second order falloff in the far field produces a force too low to correlate
with the force of gravity. The solution to this problem was described in
the third book, "Secrets of the Atom".
The wave phenomenon can be visualized as a bending action that occurs in
a thin metal rod that is perfectly elastic and bending in space. Electric
forces, however, are much stronger than any steel rod and much more flexible.
Lord Rayleigh had described such electromagnetic fields in a somewhat
similar manner, and he used a bowl of jelly to simulate the aether
as he waved a stick back and forth in it. The waves action that he pictured
appear very similar to the computer plots of electromagnetic waves in "Secrets
of the Atom".