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36 pages of results.
61. The Electro-gravitic Theory of Celestial Motion [Journals] [Aeon]
... From: Aeon I:1 (Jan 1988) Home | Issue Contents The Electro-gravitic Theory of Celestial Motion Charles Ginenthal Albert Einstein to Immanuel Velikovsky: "The scientists make a grave mistake in not studying your book (Worlds in Collision) because of the exceedingly impor-tant material it contains." (1 ) ABSTRACT A theory is presented that electromagnetism (as repulsion) and gravitation (as attraction) are the concurrent forces of celestial mechanics. It is demonstrated that this approach can explain: rotation, prograde and retrograde, revolution, conservation of angular momentum, all Keplerian motions, elliptical and circular nature of orbiting bodies, the precession of ellipses, the capture and conversion of ...
62. New Physics Supports Planetary Catastrophism [Journals] [SIS Review]
... American a small advertisement appeared for the Classical Physics Institute (CPI), based in New York. I met the principal of the CPI, Ralph Sansbury, while he was visiting London. I believe that Sansbury's reinterpretation of certain crucial experiments in classical physics at the turn of the century [6 ] will provide a unifying principle that eluded Einstein, unlocking the door to a new physics for the third millennium. Velikovsky wrote, A number of facts proved to me that the sun, the earth and other planets, the satellites, and the comets, are charged bodies [7 ], that the planets and their satellites have changed their orbits repeatedly and radically, and that ...
63. The Nature and Origin of Comets and the Evolution of Celestial Bodies (Part III) [Journals] [Kronos]
... stages of normal galaxies (see footnote No. 39 of Part I, KRONOS IX:1 ) . This implies that the bizarre theoretical extrapolations of General Relativity and the Big Bang Theory, such as "black holes", non Euclidean space, and the "expanding universe" are no more than elements of some scientists' imaginations. Einstein himself was openly critical of General Relativity as "it did not include the total field (electric and magnetic)".(7 ) It is apparent that this was related to his interest in Velikovsky's work, although neither lived long enough to resolve the issue. Einstein's life-long search for a field unification theory also showed that he realized ...
64. Forum [Journals] [Pensee]
... p. 19): roll and yaw of the ship may make it too unstable a platform for such accurate astronomic observations. But this subject touches on one of the strangest interludes in all of the history of science, one which has been ignored by modern textbooks, thus to indoctrinate students so thoroughly for over 35 years. In 1949 Einstein wrote in a personal letter, commenting on his life's work, "There is not a single concept of which I am convinced that it will stand firm, and I feel uncertain whether I am in general on the right track." The above may not be too surprising when certain facets of long ignored history are considered. The ...
... CD-Rom Home Introduction The Jewish Science of Immanuel Velikovsky Russian Exodus Palestine at Last Stekel Introgenesis Before Worlds Collide Left Wing McCarthyism Opinion Divided Einstein and Carbon-14 The Late 1950s The Conversion of de Grazia Five Years Countdown to Confrontation Velikovsky's Challenge Bibliography Immanuel Velikovsky's Jewish Science Bibliography I. ARCHIVAL SOURCES Immanuel Velikovsky Papers [IVP]. Manuscript Division, Princeton University (Not currently open to researchers.) Macmillan Company Records, E. Velikovsky File [MMP] and Arthur James Putnam Personal Miscellaneous Papers [JPP]. Manuscript Division, New York Public Library. Freud Papers [FP], Harper's Magazine Papers [HMP], and Frederick Lewis Allen Papers, Manuscript Division, Library of Congress ...
66. "Why War?". Ch.5 The Age Of Terror (Mankind in Amnesia) [Velikovsky]
... From "Mankind in Amnesia" © 1982 by Immanuel Velikovsky | FULL TEXT NOT AVAILABLE Contents "Why War?"After World War I and only a single year before Hitler took over the German Reich, Albert Einstein and Sigmund Freud exchanged letters on the theme: "Why War?" Two great men of the generation, whose ideas colored the thinking of the first half of this century and continue to do so, engaged in an inquiry, Einstein, the physicist and pacifist, asking Freud, twenty-three years his senior, whether the field of psychiatry and psychoanalysis knows a panacea against the slaughter of human beings organised in states, against a sanctioned destruction of human life ...
67. The Center Holds [Journals] [Pensee]
... Laplacian celestial mechanics, he must offer something better in its place; until then he has not approached the problem "quantitatively" and therefore physicists are still absolved from considering it. The less generous among them even assume that he was not aware of the problems involved. It is not so well known that in his correspondence and discussions with Einstein, which grew in complexity till the latter's death in 1955, the relationship between electromagnetic and gravitational forces was the principal subject. That was only as it should have been, since Einstein's own work in his last years was towards a unified field theory explaining the two orders of phenomena in common terms. It makes sense that Einstein should ...
68. Letters [Journals] [SIS Workshop]
... 1991:1 Dear Sir, Harry Mongold is not the only person to have found Einstein's explanation of the Special Theory of Relativity difficult to follow. One factor, of course, is that in 1905 we were still more or less earthbound and he had to use railways to illustrate his arguments where today he would have used spacecraft. Before Einstein, scientists believed that light had to have a physical medium through which its waves could travel, for which purpose they invented ether. This theory meant that light travelled relative to the ether, like sound waves to air. But Einstein abolished the ether and claimed that light must travel relative to every observer (that is, every separate ...
... Vehikovsky have already been mentioned (Chapter 2, Reviews). None of the critics regarded Vehikovsky's rejoinders as adequate, and he was further criticized for arguing rhetorically rather than answering the substantive points raised. For instance, he implied that well-known people gave him credence, when that was not in fact the case: Velikovsky implies strongly that Albert Einstein was beginning to understand Velikovsky's views and that the two men were close to agreement: "The late Dr. Albert Einstein during the last eighteen months of his life (November, 1953- April, 1955), gave me much of his time and thought.... We started at opposite points; the area of disagreement. ...
70. Antiquated Textbooks: Redesigning the Solar System [Journals] [Aeon]
... ] What did she mean by "we"? What Solar System had she been living in? When that "tomorrow" finally came, as it was bound to do, the textbooks had to be re-written yet one more time. It has been stated by others that Newton's laws had already been proven inadequate by the mathematics of Albert Einstein. Einstein, however, did not supplant Newton; he merely refined his measurements. Newton's basic theory held up. But, ever since Pioneer 5 went around the Sun in 1960, can it honestly be said that it still does? Actually, it was Professor Andre Danjon who, inadvertently, cast another dim light on Newton's basic ...
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