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Speaker:
Frederic Lassiaille
A Specific Measurement of G

Date: 2012-03-10 Time: 07:00 - 09:00 US/Pacific (8 years 4 months ago)
America/Los Angeles: 2012-03-10 07:00 (DST)
America/New York: 2012-03-10 10:00 (DST)
America/Sao Paulo: 2012-03-10 11:00
Europe/London: 2012-03-10 14:00
Asia/Colombo: 2012-03-10 19:30
Australia/Sydney: 2012-03-11 01:00 (DST)

Where: Online Video Conference
Recording Playback
This video conference used Fuzemeeting.
The meeting can be replayed by clicking this link:
https://www.fuzemeeting.com/replay_meeting/fccff073/2306109


Description

The aim is to explain the disparity of the measurements of G, the gravitational constant. Indeed, this mystery is explained by an application of the equation of G obtained by the gravitational model of the three elements theory (refer to July 17 2010, and Dec 18 2010 NPA conferences). This equation is predicting that G depends of the surrounding distribution of matter during the measurement, along the "attracting lines". An attracting line is a straight line in space which connects 2 space points. Each of them must be part of, respectively, each of the 2 attracted masses. The equation of G is showing that G depends of those attracting lines and the presence or absence of matter along those lines.

For example, in the non-realistic but limit case of pin pointed masses, it exists only one attracting line. If those objects are located exactly at the same altitude on earth, then this line is an horizontal line. Moreover, if those objects are located in the bottom of a valley, then this line is encountering an important quantity of matter. This matter is the surrounding mountains. On the contrary, if those objects are located on the top of a hill, then this attracting line might not encounter any matter at all on earth. Faraway, of course, this line will probably encounter asteroids, planets, or celestial objects such as stars or gas.

The presentation will focus on realizing a specific measurement of G in order to validate or invalidate this prediction.