Even Galileo “Proves Einstein Right Again”

PSI Blog 20200720 Even Galileo “Proves Einstein Right Again”
"The motion of stars has helped prove Einstein correct again. Credit: UPI / Alamy"

"Einstein was right about how extremely massive objects fall in space":

The mainstream media glorifies Einstein any chance they get. He is always proven right, even when the “proof” was done centuries ago by someone else. This article is one of the silliest. Even grade-school kids are supposed to know “Galileo dropped a big one and a small one off the Tower of Pisa, with both arriving at the same time.” According to Wikipedia, even that did not actually happen. That experiment was performed a few years before Galileo’s imperiment[1]:

“A similar experiment took place some years earlier in Delft in the Netherlands, when the mathematician and physicist Simon Stevin and Jan Cornets de Groot (the father of Hugo de Groot) conducted the experiment from the top of the Nieuwe Kerk. The experiment is described in Simon Stevin's 1586 book De Beghinselen der Weeghconst (The Principles of Statics), a landmark book on statics:

Let us take (as the highly educated Jan Cornets de Groot, the diligent researcher of the mysteries of Nature, and I have done) two balls of lead, the one ten times bigger and heavier than the other, and let them drop together from 30 feet high, and it will show, that the lightest ball is not ten times longer under way than the heaviest, but they fall together at the same time on the ground.”

Anyway, the observation being promoted as yet another “proof” of Einstein’s General Relativity Theory is no such thing. That three different stars having different masses should respond to gravitation in the same way is nothing new. Remember that anything attributed to Einstein’s “curved space-time” is really due to aetherial pressure differences produced by aether particle deceleration via collisions with massive bodies.[2]

[1] IMPERIMENT. A thought “experiment.” I invented this as a proper replacement for what was formerly considered a “thought experiment” by quasi-immaterialists such as Einstein. Strictly speaking, an experiment only can occur outside the mind per the prefix “ex.” Science discovers truth through observation and experiment. Imperiments may be useful for predicting experimental results, but they have little credence among materialists (scientists) until those experiments actually are performed. There is no published evidence Galileo actually did the experiment attributed to him.
[2] Borchardt, Glenn, 2018, The physical cause of gravitation: Preprint. [http://vixra.org/abs/1806.0165].

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