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**New Theories / How gravity works in spiral galaxy?**

« **on:**24/11/2018 08:30:27 »

Further our discussion about new matter creation at the excretion disc of the Milky way:

Please see: https://www.thenakedscientists.com/forum/index.php?topic=75261.40

I wonder why any new particle/Atom/Molecular is drifting outwards from the excretion disc of the milky way.

Let's look at the following formula for gravity force:

F = G * M * m / R^2

M = The mass of the SMBH

m = The mass of the particle/Atom/Molecular.

Based on this formula there is no change in the gravity force over time.

Hence, by definition each new atom has to stay at the same radius forever.

So how can we justify the drifting outwards mechanism of any new particle/Atom/Molecular?

Could it be that something is missing in the following formula:

F = G * M * m / R^2

Could it be that over time there is a change in the gravity force? (Even if it is only a very minor change).

Do you know that the American continent is drifting away from the European continent by only 1.5 cm per year.

In the past they were fully connected.

So, just based on that small change per year, we have got the vast ocean between those two continents after long time.

We know that:

1. The moon is drifting away from the Earth (by about 1.5 cm per year)

2. The Earth is also drifting away from the Sun.

3. All the planets in the solar system are drifting away from the Sun.

4. All/Most of the moons are drifting away from their host planet.

But objects can also drift inwards.

There are plenty of orbital objects (satellites...) around the Earth that drift inwards and eventually fall down.

Hence, could it be that gravity force must be changed over time?

Actually, if we think about it, it is clear that nothing can stay the same forever. Although there is no friction in space, it seems to me that even gravity can't stay the same forever.

There must be some small change in gravity force over time (even very small change over very long time)

So, could it be that we have to use the following formula:

F = G * M * m / R^2 +/- F(t)

F(t) = represents the change in the gravity force over time.

If the object is in orbital cycle which is too close to the host, the value of F(t) must be positive.

However, if the radius is long enough, the value must be negative.

So, with regards to our solar system:

All the planets are located far enough from the Sun.

Therefore, the value of F(t) for each one of them must be negative. Hence, over time (long enough), the gravity force on each planet is decreasing. In order to compensate that decreasing in gravity force, the planet must drift outwards.

In the same token, could it be that each particle in the plasma is located long enough from the SMBH.

Therefore, its F(t) is negative.

If so, the total gravity force on each particle in the plasma is decreasing over time.

That decreasing gravity force drifts away the particle from the center.

Do you agree with that?

Please see: https://www.thenakedscientists.com/forum/index.php?topic=75261.40

I wonder why any new particle/Atom/Molecular is drifting outwards from the excretion disc of the milky way.

Let's look at the following formula for gravity force:

F = G * M * m / R^2

M = The mass of the SMBH

m = The mass of the particle/Atom/Molecular.

Based on this formula there is no change in the gravity force over time.

Hence, by definition each new atom has to stay at the same radius forever.

So how can we justify the drifting outwards mechanism of any new particle/Atom/Molecular?

Could it be that something is missing in the following formula:

F = G * M * m / R^2

Could it be that over time there is a change in the gravity force? (Even if it is only a very minor change).

Do you know that the American continent is drifting away from the European continent by only 1.5 cm per year.

In the past they were fully connected.

So, just based on that small change per year, we have got the vast ocean between those two continents after long time.

We know that:

1. The moon is drifting away from the Earth (by about 1.5 cm per year)

2. The Earth is also drifting away from the Sun.

3. All the planets in the solar system are drifting away from the Sun.

4. All/Most of the moons are drifting away from their host planet.

But objects can also drift inwards.

There are plenty of orbital objects (satellites...) around the Earth that drift inwards and eventually fall down.

Hence, could it be that gravity force must be changed over time?

Actually, if we think about it, it is clear that nothing can stay the same forever. Although there is no friction in space, it seems to me that even gravity can't stay the same forever.

There must be some small change in gravity force over time (even very small change over very long time)

So, could it be that we have to use the following formula:

F = G * M * m / R^2 +/- F(t)

F(t) = represents the change in the gravity force over time.

If the object is in orbital cycle which is too close to the host, the value of F(t) must be positive.

However, if the radius is long enough, the value must be negative.

So, with regards to our solar system:

All the planets are located far enough from the Sun.

Therefore, the value of F(t) for each one of them must be negative. Hence, over time (long enough), the gravity force on each planet is decreasing. In order to compensate that decreasing in gravity force, the planet must drift outwards.

In the same token, could it be that each particle in the plasma is located long enough from the SMBH.

Therefore, its F(t) is negative.

If so, the total gravity force on each particle in the plasma is decreasing over time.

That decreasing gravity force drifts away the particle from the center.

Do you agree with that?