All this is non-sense .Quote from: Yahya A.Sharifyou have to understand what a first site with quotes above it meansTake a random section of something you wrote, say 10-15 words (something original, not reciting a nursery rhyme).
Statistically, it is very likely that no-one else in the world has put those exact same words in exactly that sequence in the age of the internet.
Now, your string is just 7 words long: "Does gravity have a limited distance range?". For a quoted search, Google says:Quote from: Google, quoted search5 results (0.21 seconds)When you quote a string of text in a Google search, Google looks those exact same words in exactly that sequence. If it exists anywhere on the public internet, Google will find and display it. (By the way, your result is not listed among them, in Australia.)
At this level, Google is just doing a word search: You type in a unique sequence of words, and it finds that unique sequence of words. Google places no credibility on whether these are pearls of wisdom, or utter drivel.
However, Google has an amazing innovation that allowed it to take over internet search: The Page Rank algorithm (a play on the author's name, Larry Page). To understand what Google is, you should read/listen to the podcast link below.
Quote from: Internet History PodcastAs [Page] mulled over the idea with Brin, their shared upbringing as the children of academics kicked in. Larry and Sergey knew the power of the academic citation.
Effectively, if other people think a web page is worthwhile, and link to it ("cites it"), then the ranking goes up.
- So if you put in a non-unique string of words (eg not quoted), out of the millions or billions of matching pages, Google will present you with an ordered list of those that PageRank considers are most valuable on the internet.
Put in your search again, without the quotes, and see how many pages match. Then see where your page comes in the list.Quote from: Google, non-quoted searchAbout 48,700,000 results (0.58 seconds)- There are more factors in the Google algorithm now (including advertising), but that is how Google startedQuotethey didn't find anything significant in Their Google Scholar sectionGoogle Scholar was a more recent addition to Google, around 2004. It mostly searches peer-reviewed journals, thesis reports, patents and court cases - documents that have had some form of peer review to sort out the pearls from the drivel.
- It also counts citations of other documents in other peer-reviewed articles
- That is a pretty high bar to reach for your new theory
Even "Does Turkey have a special trade relation with the EU?: A gravity model approach" has 154 citations, which is 154 more than your theory.
To understand something of how Google search works, Read or Listen: http://www.internethistorypodcast.com/2017/04/the-history-of-google/
PS: It's worth listening to the podcast for the classic dial-up modem in the intro!
Note: If you then start creating lots of links to your own theory, then you know you have lost it - and Google knows too!