AKT - Allgemeine Kosmos-Theorie
Prediction 1 / experimentell prüfbare Voraussage 1
“There are currently several ground-based detectors in operation or under construction, including LIGO (USA), VIRGO (Italy/France), GEO (Germany/Great Britain), and TAMA (Japan). The space-based observatory LISA is scheduled to launch in 2011. “
Dr. Joan Centrella, a theoretical astrophysicist at NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center, leads a team of scientists who create models to find effects, which they think are “Gravitational Waves”,
“ripples in space-time” .
Dr. Joan Centrella and his team are doing a good job. For they are measuring something. However, their interpretation of the measurements is a bit weak. AKT comes with a much better interpretation, a better theory, which is, what it should be: understandable.
The effects, coming from two orbiting super-massive black holes, do not come ‘timeless’ to the two movable test-masses, not according to Newton’s theory of immediate interaction body to body, independent of the distance, but they come first to the test-mass nearer to the black holes, and then to the test-mass farer away from the black holes. Therefore the laser detects a tiny distance-fluctuation between the test-masses. A crossing wave likes to be an explanation. Clearly it’s no Newton event. And it cannot be an Einstein event. Fore stretching of space-time is a pretty peace of nonsense (sorry, that I argue directly against an opinion of the majority). But what is the explanation then? AKT comes with a new explanation, not raping space and time, using the Euclidic space-time.
And, on top of it, it is an understandable explanation.
AKT dares to come with a provable prediction:
When the movable test-bodies are farer away from each other, then the measured effects are bigger.
When the instruments are more developed and more sensible, they can measure weaker effects.
When the instruments are more developed and more sensible, they can measure effects on test-bodies, which stand nearer to each other.
Prediction: Below a certain distance of the test-bodies however you can improve the sensibility of the instruments factor 100 or factor 1000, but will measure no distance-fluctuation of the two test-bodies at all. The two bodies behave like coupled twins.
Therefore passing waves cannot be an explanation for these strange series of effects. What then? Einstein’s theory cannot explain the (future) observations. AKT comes with an understandable explanation. Wait for the publication of the core of AKT !
The report beneath is a copy from a journal
So What is a Gravitational Wave?
Most scientists describe gravitational waves as "ripples in space-time." Just like a boat sailing through the ocean produces waves in the water, moving masses like stars or black holes produce gravitational waves in the fabric of space-time. A more massive moving object will produce more powerful waves, and objects that move very quickly will produce more waves over a certain time period.
Where Do Gravitational Waves Come From?
Gravitational waves are usually produced in an interaction between two or more compact masses. Such interactions include the binary orbit of two black holes, a merge of two galaxies, or two neutron stars orbiting each other. As the black holes, stars, or galaxies orbit each other, they send out waves of "gravitational radiation" that reach the Earth, However, once the waves do get to the Earth, they are extremely weak. This is because gravitational waves, like water waves, decrease in strength as they move away from the source. Even though they are weak, the waves can travel unobstructed within the 'fabric' of space-time. This how they are able to reach the Earth and provide us with information that light cannot give.
How Can We Detect Gravitational Waves?
Since the waves are so weak when they reach us, scientists had to use their imaginations to come up with instruments sensitive enough to detect such slight variations in space-time. Interferometry is the technique astronomers use to detect small stretches in space-time. The technique requires test masses to be set at a large distance from each other. Lasers make continuous measurements of the distance between each of the test masses. The masses are free to move so that when a gravitational wave passes, the distance between the masses will fluctuate. That is, space-time will be stretched. The lasers record this variation in distance, and the scientists know that a wave has passed. The greater the distance between the masses, the more sensitive the lasers are to small fluctuations. There are currently several ground-based detectors in operation or under construction, including LIGO (USA), VIRGO (Italy/France), GEO (Germany/Great Britain), and TAMA (Japan). The space-based observatory LISA is scheduled to launch in 2011.
In order to detect gravitational waves, it is necessary to create a model of what the incoming waveform might look like. Since there are so many sources at a given time, scientists must create computer models of gravitational waves so they know what to look for in what seems like a huge mess of data. Dr. Joan Centrella, a theoretical astrophysicist at NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center, leads a team of scientists who create these models. Currently, the group is working on computer models of massive black hole coalescences that occur when the black holes at the centers of two colliding galaxies spiral into each other. "Once we have the models for this system, we can just substitute different masses for the black holes. That way, several models can be made from one program," says Dr. Centrella.
What Will We Learn From the Detectors?
Gravitational waves will help physicists and astronomers to understand some of the most fundamental laws of physics. They will also tell us about the dynamics of large-scale events in the Universe like the death of stars, and the birth of black holes. With LISA, scientists will be able to probe through space and time, to observe the Universe just a fraction of a second after the Big Bang. Using this information, we may be able to learn more about how the Universe began and evolved as well as what might be in store for the future.