## Archive for June, 2021

### Chapter 8 of the ECE textbook finished

Tuesday, June 15th, 2021

Chapter 8 on unified fluid dynamics has been finished. This is an important chapter of the text book and provides a new understanding of the aether or vacuum.
The table on historical development has been placed at the end of the introduction now.

We have replaced the document of UFT paper 438 on the aias wb site:
http://aias.us/documents/uft/TheGeometricalBasisofPhysics.pdf

Discussion

Horst,

You’ve provided a great deal of new fluid-spacetime material. I did a single quick read through, but must now study it more carefully.

I’m leaning toward the conclusion that the fluid dynamics formulation of spacetime represents the most ontological description of the physics (i.e. a description of what actually is occurring in our physical realm). This prompts a question about “relativistic” time dilation effects with respect to the fluid aether.

Is it possible that the local time flow is related to the local aether density? Does time transpire more slowly in denser aether? is aether compressed in and near large gravitational masses, or also more compressed in a spaceship traveling at light speed (such as the proverbial astronaut moving near light speed in a rocket not aging as fast as his twin brother still on earth)?

-Russ

Russ,

I think you are right, the fluid dynamics formulation of spacetime represents the most ontological description of physics. Many phenomena can only be understood within this background, for example the velocity curves of galaxies.
Relativistic effects are not contained in classical fluid dynamics, because there the flow velocities low. However, when we consider the travelling of light in the aether, your argument is justified. We have developted m theory as a possible solution to this problem. The function m(r) can be considered as a change of spacetime or aether density. We have handled this in the context of the line element of general relativity, including time dilation effects. I will come back to this point next in the chapter of gravitation (chapter 9 of the textbook). The effects of special relativity should be contained in this kind of description, although we did not consider this in the last UFT papers of ECE theory.

Horst