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Offline Misero

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To find the effect of gravity on any given area
« on: January 28, 2015, 10:21:49 PM »
So, now that Vauxhall has confirmed gravity does exist, on the other site. I wish to find what the effect of gravity would actually be on a given area, say Mt. Everest's peak. So, do you think that the RE gravity equation? And to make up for your stars, are they the right size? As in, do they fit the RE size for them, or what are they?

I want to see if this works.
Nobody should ever follow my standard.  I am the worst moderator ever.
Yes, I'll still keep that in mind on this forum too.

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Re: To find the effect of gravity on any given area
« Reply #1 on: January 29, 2015, 12:01:20 AM »
I'm not the one that confirmed gravity in the FE model.

Read this. This idea has been around for a while.

If you have any questions about the article, direct them here and one of us will try to answer if we have the time.

Offline Gulliver

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Re: To find the effect of gravity on any given area
« Reply #2 on: January 29, 2015, 10:52:33 PM »
I'm not the one that confirmed gravity in the FE model.

Read this. This idea has been around for a while.

If you have any questions about the article, direct them here and one of us will try to answer if we have the time.
Let's first recap the FE position on gravity. We have to deal with three flavors: 1) The FE is an infinite disc with a constant acceleration downward of 'g' at any altitude on or above the surface. 2) The FE is accelerated at 1g constantly by the UA and there is a) no gravity between the stars and the FE or b) there is a slight gravitational attraction between the stars and the FE.

Now let's apply the article to each in turn: 1)The article does not support or consider that the stars experience a constant acceleration downward, so the article does not apply. 2.a) The UA would push the FE into the stars, so the article does not apply. 2.b) Both the UA and a slight gravitational attraction would cause the stars and the FE to meet.

Next let's review angular velocity. The article requires stars in the model to have differing angular velocities, yet FET requires constant angular velocity for all stars. So, again, the article does not apply.

Oh, and do consider before responding that AWT solves all FE's problems with reality that 1) We're still waiting on the equations or even a diagram on AWT's workings and 2) a vortex must have increasing, on average, angular velocity, and a force doing that acceleration, the closer to the center of the vortex that the winds blow.

Just another FET failure.
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Offline Pete Svarrior

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Re: To find the effect of gravity on any given area
« Reply #3 on: January 31, 2015, 01:56:05 PM »
2.b) Both the UA and a slight gravitational attraction would cause the stars and the FE to meet.
Of course, if this were the case, it would equally apply to RET. I'm really glad you were kind enough to show the flaws of your understanding of FET to us once again.
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Offline Gulliver

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Re: To find the effect of gravity on any given area
« Reply #4 on: January 31, 2015, 08:11:22 PM »
2.b) Both the UA and a slight gravitational attraction would cause the stars and the FE to meet.
Of course, if this were the case, it would equally apply to RET. I'm really glad you were kind enough to show the flaws of your understanding of FET to us once again.
So, you'd like to discuss how RET would work if it had the UA. Rather meaningless, wouldn't you say?
Don't rely on FEers for history or physics.
[Hampton] never did [go to prison] and was never found guilty of libel.
The ISS doesn't accelerate.

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Offline Pete Svarrior

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Re: To find the effect of gravity on any given area
« Reply #5 on: January 31, 2015, 08:58:09 PM »
So, you'd like to discuss how RET would work if it had the UA.
No, but I appreciate your ability to abuse semantics rather than focus on the topic at hand.

That said, while I do appreciate it, it's against the rules, so please stop doing it.
Read the FAQ before asking your question - chances are we've already addressed it.
Follow the Flat Earth Society on Twitter and Facebook!

<Parsifal> I like looking at Chinese Wikipedia with Noto installed
<Parsifal> I don't understand any of it but the symbols look nice