# Episode 5 – How Gravity Works Math 1

To see if the Preisner Gravitational Hypothesis could work we are starting to crunch the numbers. Although the math doesn’t prove that the hypothesis is correct, it could show that it sin’t even withing the realms of possibility.

Episode 5 – How Gravity Works Math 1

In this episode we are DOING THE MATH that shows the conditions that must exist for the Preisner Gravitational Hypotheses to work. Well, at lest in the simplest and accurate form I can. I thank Kevin Paterson for inspiring this.

For this episode I want to know: How far does the atom need to move toward the ground with each revolution?

For the electron we will us the Bohr model of the single electron in the hydrogen atom in the first orbit.

Gravity is 9.8M/ss

I want to thank the kind folks over at okphysics.com for figuring out the electron frequency which is found to be 6.6 X 10^15 Hz or revolutions per second.

With these two pieces of information I can find the distance that the electron will have to deviate with each rotation in order to reach 9.8 meters in one second.

Since Hz and the gravitational pull is in seconds, I am going to simplify the process by no longer including time in the calculations. Since I want to know how far the atom will move per rotation I will put my fraction as this. We find that 9.8 M / 6.6 X 10^15 rotations is 1.49X 10^-15 M/rotation.

But how far is that? Well, the radius of the orbit is an incredibly small 0.53 X 10^-10 meters. So that I can even begin to understand the relationship between these two very small numbers I will find the percentage of the radius that the obit needs to deviate. So I run the fraction and I come up with 0.0014% of the radius. Well that’s not very much. If the orbit of the electron was the size of the a basket ball it would have to deviate by a mere 1.7 micrometers. I really can’t relate to that either so what if the orbit was the size of earth! With each orbit it would need to deviate a mere 293 feet.

Let’s consider this: Could the difference in the density of space at a distance of 1 X 10^-10 meters cause this refraction? Let me know in the comments.

Youtuber Jason P asked why a warped oscillation would generate a push or a pull. Excellent question. I will illustrate with two atoms. When one strikes the other notice it is the electron obits that push the entire system around. The nuclei never touch. So the idea is if the orbits experience a force, the entire atom will go with it.

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