|The Tom Bearden
Subject: RE: Paul Davies
Saw the Davies work; I suspect there is some truth to it, for the following reason: In my view, the speed of light "constant" is as a function of the energy density of the ambient vacuum, in a generally uncurved spacetime. The active vacuum is after all a medium, and in media of differing characteristics the speed of light does change. So if the energy density of spacetime itself changes, then in that view the speed of light would also change, at least a little bit.
As for a longitudinal EM wave detector: one way is to simply oscillate a scalar potential, then look for "impressions" or changes on the oscillation. That's based on assuming that two scalar potentials "interfere" (each is a multiwave entity) to produce some additional EM fields, which may be either divergent or convergent. Anyway, one should be able to see changes to the oscillating scalar potential. Another way is to use the recombination time of a transistor; a longitudinal EM wave in space is accompanied by a longitudinal EM wave in the time domain (fourth Minkowski axis). The notion of using detected changes in the recombination time is due to Schnurer, some years ago. NASA, I think, has a good circuit for such usage.
What is needed is a really good, verified, and tested LW EM wave detector. Hope someone develops one of those one of these days.
Hope this helps.
Dear Webmaster and Tom Bearden,
Have you noticed that the distinguished Australian astronomer Professor Paul Davies, has recently announced that he thinks that light reaching us from 12 billion years ago shows that light traveled more slowly at the time near the beginning of the universe?
So the speed of light may be a constant, but was not the same constant in those early days.
Could you please tell me whether longitudinal waves (LW) might be detectable with a proton magnetometer? Is there any evidence of plants near an LW source growing towards that source?
Thanks you for your attention.
Dr. Gary L