Frontiers of Astronomy, Astrophysics and Cosmology
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Frontiers of Astronomy, Astrophysics and Cosmology. 2018, 4(1), 54-69
DOI: 10.12691/faac-4-1-5
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Modified Theory of Relativity (Part 2). The Allais Effect Solved

Bjarne & Linda Lorenzen1,

1VUC Kolding Denmark

Pub. Date: January 03, 2020

Cite this paper:
Bjarne & Linda Lorenzen. Modified Theory of Relativity (Part 2). The Allais Effect Solved. Frontiers of Astronomy, Astrophysics and Cosmology. 2018; 4(1):54-69. doi: 10.12691/faac-4-1-5


An Anisotropic Dark Flow Acceleration can solve the cause of the Allais Effect [1]. This claim is based on a kinematic analysis of 21 Allais Effect measurements. All measurements (without exception) substantiate that the Allais Effect is consistent with anisotropic acceleration and that the acceleration is directed in the same direction as Dark Flow. So far, Allais Effect measurements have taken place blindfolded. Now, it is possible to calculate and predict when and where the Allais Effect can be confirmed, and of course also predict where and why no effect can be confirmed. In addition, it is now also possible to calculate how strong anomalies can be expected, and even whether the effect can be measured before or after the eclipse reaches the maximum. Pendulums has been most effective instrument to use.However, it will from now on be much more effective and convincing to use gravimeters.This new theory also uncovers why advanced instruments can be used much more successfully and will also explains why such significant acceleration could have been hidden for such a long time. The maximum possible magnitude of the anisotropic acceleration (effecting pendulums) is calculated to be around 35μGal (3,5*10-7m/s2). The theory also predicts a completely new measurement method, which will revolutionize this aspect of science. It will now be possible to measure gravity anomalies at 50μGal magnitude (5*10-7m/s2) when using gravimeters at very special occasions. Before continuing it will be necessary to read: Modified Theory of Relativity (MTR) Part I.

Allais effect anisotropic acceleration dark flow

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