Conclusions of Jonathan Ainsley Bain's LIGO analysis


So as regards binary star-systems, it seems almost certain that if gravity moves at the velocity of light, then the binary will spiral outwards and cease to exist. The life-span will vary depending on starting distance and mass of the pair, but in astronomical time-frames binary star-systems should be a brief and rare anomaly, unless gravity is instant. The algorithmic geometry in the previous section makes this almost perfectly clear.

But how is it that in singular star-systems the orbital in-spiral from the limit at the velocity of light has never been noticed before? It can only be that before this, Relativistic theory has comprised of much guesswork and the assumption that such guesswork had actually been rigorous geometry.

The contradiction between LIGO and BOGVOS remains another terrific surprise. I did not anticipate that a delay in gravity would have such an overwhelming out-spiral on a binary orbit. That the conclusion to this chapter is not just an outright contradiction, but more than a dozen computationally necessary disagreements with the Abbot article, General Relativity itself, and much of the last 100 years of Astrophysics as well; is hardly ideal, and yet enthralling all the same.

The OGS11 model requires eccentricity when the in-spiral is taken to be the result of the limit at the velocity of light from Special Relativity. Without eccentricity and Special Relativity, the only way for the in-spiral to occur is from the cloud of dark matter like in scenarios [18], [5] & [6] of the orbit-gravity-sim-11.exe software (OGS11).



In chapter XX on quantum gravity the affect of Einstein’s theory on the orbit of Mercury was inconclusively discussed. But as was pointed out earlier: Einstein’s theory on the limit at the velocity of light will cause a reduction in expected velocity when compared with the Newtonian laws. Surely a reduction in velocity can only cause an in-spiral?

After observing how the limit at the velocity of light causes the binary pair to in-spiral, it was fairly easy to generate a scenario with a major body of 10 solar masses and a much smaller body in orbit around it with 0.01 solar masses. The scale in the OGS11 software is preset to the parameters of the LIGO observation so at the nearest the bodies are 600km apart; and 4600 km at furthest. The Newtonian orbit on this scale takes about 0.75 seconds. But what happens when we apply Einstein’s limit at the velocity of light to this example?

Scenario [26] reveals an astonishing piece of geometry:

special relativity orbit

I see no evidence to suggest that these avenues have been satisfactorily explored before now within evolutionary algorithms. The more questions this unearths, the murkier the horizon gets; and I’m not sure where this inquisition will lead to.


But I have to reiterate the point from the previous chapter, that ‘black-holes’ can not exist. Instead such super-dense bodies could be termed ‘Chandrasekhar Stars’, or C-stars. The term ‘black-hole’ is so loaded with contradictions that its only usage should be in the historical context. It has no place in any study which upholds the integrity of logic as a foundational fundamental premise of knowledge.

The establishment has for the better part of the last century failed to realize that gravity as curved space from General Relativity is entirely contrary to black-holes. If gravity curves space such that nothing traveling at the velocity of light could escape this curved space, then the black-hole would give off zero gravity. The gravitational-wave itself is supposedly traveling at the velocity of light, and so it could not escape the hole that it itself has generated! This is such an overwhelming oversight by the establishment, that I feel totally confident that this-here analysis is a vast improvement; albeit imperfect itself.

There is another more obvious problem with the neo-Relativistic paradigm in the context of the LIGO claims regarding GW150914. You see, at the event horizon of a black hole time itself is said to stop due to excessive gravity according to General Relativity. So there is no way that the event horizons of two ‘black holes’ could merge.

An orbit requires time to be moving, whereas for a ‘black hole’ time has to come to a standstill. A ‘black-hole’ could not spin for this very same reason. Neither could those two event horizons orbit one another, as this would also require time to be moving. So as the two event horizons moved closer together, they would be perceived to slow down as time is altered according to standard theories on black holes. And yet the LIGO data claims the entirely contradictory conclusion that they accelerated just before the merger, whilst being said to be in keeping with standard interpretations of General Relativity.


So before construction on the next simulator begins, I don’t want to leave the LIGO-BOGVOS contradiction completely unresolved for the reader either. I thus offer a few potential theories to attempt resolution for the LIGO-BOGVOS contradiction.

Perhaps the LIGO data is not actually only measuring the force of gravity. If one takes it as a certain empirical premise that the 7 milliseconds difference between the LIGO readings is correct; then combine that with the certain logical premise that gravity cannot propagate as slowly as light because of BOGVOS then a rational conclusion could be that the observed oscillation is not gravity, but instead an electromagnetic pull.

Now the LIGO group seem to claim that this possibility cannot be, but if they have excluded all electromagnetic activity from their detector, then it has to be noted that the Earth itself is made up of large amounts of iron, so if the detector is unmoved, and the entire Earth is wobbled by an electromagnetic pull, then the net result will be an oscillation of the detector! They cannot insulate the entire Earth! I will continue with this most intriguing possibility at the end of the chapter.

So the conclusion to this analysis is simply that Einstein’s Relativistic adjustments as regarding gravity are quite contrary to ordinary empirical observation. The only valid adjustment to Newtonian gravity is that of quantum time from Planck. Gravity is either an instantaneous force, or it is propagated so many times faster than the velocity of light as to be considered virtually instantaneous.

Even the limit at the velocity of light is at best a crude approximation. But certainly, binary orbits will fall apart with a velocity of gravity, and the LIGO data could never be a pair of black-holes spiraling inwards due to General Relativity.



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