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Physics is not religion!
I'm certainly not going to waste my time repeating why and where you are making presumtions again and again.
@Colin2B ..... I would care to continue with you. If not. then no matter, and thank you very much for the mathematical information that you did impart to me concerning c^2/R. That was useful to me.
It is not proven that the cosmolgical redshift observations are velocity related,
therefore it is presumptuous to state as fact that grav.source minus grav.receiver is the total sum of gravitational shift.
Quote from: timey on 15/03/2018 11:51:32It is not proven that the cosmolgical redshift observations are velocity related, I never said they were, though it would be presumptuous to state that there is no velocity component involved, especially when it can be distinguished in nearby objects (from laboratory to galaxy) whose velocities can be measured independently.
The only observations I quote are that distant objects generally have larger redshifts than near ones, and the CMB redshift is apparently less than some distant galaxies, which suggests relative motion between them.
If this finding can be attributed to Doppler or Hubble effects, I have suggested how it can be consistent with a locally contracting universe.
It is never presumptuous to state what is either a tautology or an experimental fact.
and the CMB radiation being 100% gravitationally shifted
Under this remit, if my theory is correct, then when the gravimeter says that a chamber is filling up with magma, the clock will tick faster, saying to the experimenters under GR remit, that the ground is rising when it isn't, or isn't rising as much as the data suggests.And when the gravimeter says that a chamber is emptying, the clock will tick slower, saying to the experimenters under the GR remit, that the ground is subsiding when it isn't, or isn't subsiding as much as the data suggests.My theory predicts that the clock's electron transitions will occur at a higher frequency or faster tick rate if the gravitational pull is higher.