Author Topic: A good theory predicts. So why are our scientists so surprised?  (Read 6973 times)

electrobleme

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As MESSENGER flew past the night side of Mercury in January, ...scooped up ions from an atmosphere so tenuous that it's usually called an "exosphere."  ... but to the science team's great surprise there was also water present, and in large amounts.  "Nobody expected that.  I don't know a single person that did.  We were astonished, just astonished," said MESSENGER science team member Thomas Zurbuchen.
planetary .org/news "MESSENGER_Scientists_Astonished"

Predictions are what make a good sound theory. Mainstream science is surprised most of the time.

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It's the planet that really shouldn't exist...Under the laws of physics, planet WASP-18b orbiting a star 1,000 light years from Earth is too big and too close to its sun for comfort. The tidal interactions between the two massive objects should be pulling them together in a deadly gravitational embrace.
WASP-18b - Planet found that defies the laws of physics

The classic example is Dark Energy and Matter. Their whole science predicted a certain thing but then found out that they were 95% wrong, meaning they were only 5% correct.

But no worries they invent something that can not be detected, had never even been considered and now it is all OK. We live in a Universe where science and the Universe itself is controlled by 95% of something that can not be measured, seen or directly investigated. And they are spending your money investigating it, educating your kids about it...

Surprised Scientists - forum DIScussion - more surprising things if you are a scientist but maybe not if you have read the Electric Universe Theory and ideas.


Fledgling

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Want proof everythings electric?
« Reply #1 on: January 30, 2011, 01:21:57 »
If earth's gravity is really just the manifestation of an electric field, then Newton's law of gravity wouldn't exist and there would no longer be any need for proof.

So the real question is, "Under what conditions are the effects of an electric field indistinguishable from gravity?

Once you answer that question, the discussion will be over. :)

Fledgling

electrobleme

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Re: A good theory predicts. So why are our scientists so surprised?
« Reply #2 on: January 31, 2011, 19:09:19 »
good point, if we can somehow show that gravity is a by product of an Electric Universe then everything mainstream has to be reviewed

i love the fact that gravity is so strong that it varies depending on what area you are on the earth. also on the moon satellites have to be very carefully planned so they dont go over certain craters because the gravity pull (electromagnetic attraction?) is so strong it pulls them off course

i also like that "dark matter" = 95% of the supposed universes weight and yet plasma makes up 99% of the universe ... could there be a connection?

and the fact that they are looking for the Higgs Bosun field, a mysterious field/force that permeates the universe and everything, giving it mass, yet they dont know what it is. could electrically charged plasma be this mysterious Higgs Bosun field?

Fledgling

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Re: A good theory predicts. So why are our scientists so surprised?
« Reply #3 on: January 31, 2011, 23:14:08 »
Please explain how anything can be electrically neutral.

Even a single hydrogen atom isn't neutral because it's proton is still close enough to attract the electron of another atom in spite of the repelling force of the electrons. Electrically neutral matter is a myth of scientific voodoo. Even if there was an electrically neutral atom or molecule, it would still be attracted to any atoms ionized to the extent they were missing a lot of there electrons (an alpha particle is a good example).