A Single Observation Disagrees to General Relativity.

“I believe if Einstein were alive today, he would take advantage of the modern techniques and the modern instruments we have and he would wind up disproving his own theory.” (Dr. Edward Dowdye Jr, Former NASA physicist).
Hypothesis and Einstein proposed test of general relativity are closely related to astronomy, especially celestial navigation. For understanding that hypothesis and the test are not valid, physics training is needed; but more importantly is celestial navigation training. Unfortunately, physicists and astrophysicists are not trained to become experts in the field of celestial navigation. Navigators around the world will be easily to recognize the fatal flaws of these hypotheses and test. Actually, general relativity can not be proven in any way. No doubt, the entire tests that says ‘general relativity is correct’ really are the case of ‘knowing the result’.

Now, let’s us to examine the prediction of general relativity about the position of the stars in the sky during solar eclipse. Imagine that you are in the night time, and using a telescope you see there are three stars behind the sun (assuming that’s possible); star 1, star 2, and star 3. Then we take a photograph the sun and three stars. This photograph is an image of the apparent location of the sun and stars. Again, if observation is made from the earth, the image is not actual location of the sun and stars, but apparent location / position.

The track of starlight 1 is closest to the sun, and according to general relativity then the light track will be deflected by the angle that is greater than the deviation of starlight 2. The track of starlight 3 is not deflected because the star 3 is far away from the sun. In this case of starlight 3 is called as negligible difference between apparent and actual of star; to be more precisely the angle of deviation is ‘0’ or apparent of star = actual of star.

If observation is made from the earth, the image is not actual location of the sun and stars, but apparent location / position.

In every day of life, at night time we see billion of stars in the sky, all the stars are always be the apparent position and cannot be perceived to be as actual position of star. All the stars are far away to the sun and according to general relativity there is negligible difference between the apparent and actual positions of star; then general relativity predicts, at night time all the stars are the actual star. So, we have the impossibility of Einstein’s theory. Moreover, the value bending of light in general relativity is 1.75 seconds of arc and without taking into accounts the altitude of star behind the sun. For instance, the altitude of star is 90 degrees, then, no deviation of light occurs.

As the old adage goes, where there’s smoke, there’s fire. Where there is impossibility of theory, there must be not true.

Moon at the apparent position in the night time

In astronomy, there is also known the condition of negligible difference between actual position and apparent position of star; that is only happens if the altitude of star is 90 degrees or the starlight track at the same direction with the normal line. For example, when the star is precisely located straight above our head as an observer, or at the Zenith.

Altitude of star 1 is 90 degrees

See the illustration above: no refraction occurs when light enters denser medium normal to the surface or being 90 degrees to horizon (Laser beam 1 and star 1). A ray entering a denser medium as an oblique angle is bent toward the Normal ( Laser beam 2). The effect of refraction is to make a star appear higher in the sky than it otherwise would (star 2)

Illuminating relativity: Experimenting with the stars

You might imagine scientists running experiments on rats, bacteria, chemicals, or even high energy particles — but on stars? How could that be possible? While it is true that stars are, to say the least, uncooperative experimental subjects, scientists can and do observe the results of natural experiments on these massive balls of gas. In a natural experiment, the universe, in a sense, performs an experiment for us — as it did for Albert Einstein’s theory of general relativity.

If Einstein’s theory of relativity was correct, then the light from stars that passed closest to the sun would show the greatest degree of bending.

Negligible difference between actual and apparent positions of star

When the light track of star is far away from the sun, it will happen the negligible difference between actual and apparent positions of star. We know that at night time the entire stars in the sky are far away from the sun; then according to general theory of relativity there are negligible difference between actual and apparent positions of star. Of course, that’s incorrect. The entire stars in the sky at night time are the apparent position of stars, not the actual position of stars.

Stephen Hawking said: “Any physical theory is always provisional, in the sense that it is only a hypothesis: you can never prove it. No matter how many times the results of experiments agree with some theory, you can never be sure that the next time the result will not contradict the theory. On the other hand, you can disprove a theory by finding even a single observation that disagrees with the predictions of the theory.”

The next generation of scientists must know that Einstein’s general relativity was totally wrong. If they accepted Einstein’s relativity, I’m sure that they won’t be laughing when the truth comes out.

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