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Author Topic: What is "light" pressure?  (Read 11307 times)

Offline sorincosofret

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Re: What is "light" pressure?
« Reply #25 on: 09/06/2008 08:27:47 »
M.S.,
Any new theory can seems illogical looking from the perspective of accepted theory.
The epicycle theory was explaining quite good the movements of planets in the XVI century; this does not means a new theory didn't change this state of works a little bit later.
The kinetic theory of Boltzmann was not accepted by any physicist of its time (in fact he suicide from disillusion); now any low level physics text present his statistics without making at least  a reference of his dramatical end life.
The relativity theory was accepted after 15 years from its publication. In fact Einstein was a lucky man because Eddington was a supporter of relativity and he was interpreted the results of eclipse in favor of relativity theory (this does not means the effect does not exist; only the data due to the atmospheric conditions were not reliable for a radical decision).
I have time to wait, and in the same time I can continue in silence further development of the theory.
I leave to other posteriors physicists to decide how absurd are the precepts and the predictions of proposed theory.
« Last Edit: 09/06/2008 08:33:24 by sorincosofret »
 

lyner

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Re: What is "light" pressure?
« Reply #26 on: 09/06/2008 08:58:40 »
I don't think there is any logic.
 

Offline Bored chemist

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What is "light" pressure?
« Reply #27 on: 09/06/2008 20:45:05 »
OK, does anyone have a microwave oven, a potato, a scientific mind, and the desire to test Sorin's theory?
If so please feel free to use the example I gave (and more polite language) to see if you can get an answer from Sorin.


 

lyner

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What is "light" pressure?
« Reply #28 on: 09/06/2008 21:06:29 »
I think we are onto a loser; his last post suggested that he has the same stature as Einstein and that it would only be a matter of time before he is to be found correct.
Don't hold your breath, sorin.
 

Offline Bored chemist

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What is "light" pressure?
« Reply #29 on: 10/06/2008 20:43:50 »
You couldn't disprove relativity with a slightly palid baked potato.
Somehow I think history will be able to distinguish between Sorin and Albert.
 

lyner

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What is "light" pressure?
« Reply #30 on: 10/06/2008 22:21:40 »
I think Albert will have sold more books.
 

Offline Bored chemist

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What is "light" pressure?
« Reply #31 on: 11/06/2008 19:55:14 »
Fewer people will have tried to get their money back too.
 

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What is "light" pressure?
« Reply #31 on: 11/06/2008 19:55:14 »

 

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