Alice In Physics Publications
The Principles Of Energy
THE PRINCIPLE OF FORCES
August 30, 2011
Copyright © 2011 Han Erim All Rights Reserved.
(First release is in the Alice Law Version 5 physics program, November 2005 )
The Principle of Forces shows the close relationship between gravitational force (g) and classical force (a). Albert Einstein utilized this relationship while putting forth the Principle of Equivalence. Moreover, The Principle of Forces bases itself on Einstein’s Principle of Equivalence. However, The Principle of Forces exhibits this relationship much more clearly and takes it to a further point. These two principles are and will be of vital importance for physics in the future.
The Principle of Forces
The man inside the box thinks that he is in a gravitational field and that the box stands in space, hanging on a rope tied to its roof. There is another man outside observing how the event actually happens. He sees that the rope to which the box is tied is pulled upwards with a constant acceleration by an entity.
You may be surprised by the word “force” I have used for a and g, instead of using “acceleration.” Force and acceleration are actually the same thing. If force is written as F=m.a or F=m.g, this states the total force affecting the object (m is the mass of the object). If you think that acceleration is something different than force, you will of course go and check Wikipedia for the definition of acceleration and see the sentence “In physics, acceleration is the rate of change of velocity over time.” Pfff, what can I do about that!.. You can go on thinking that way. However, I will mention a and g here as forces. What they mean is visible here, anyway.
The reality is that if there aren’t any clues around to make use of, you will have to toss a coin in order to answer this question. Besides, whether your decision is correct or not does not matter at all.
Please notice that the direction of the arrows representing the forces is outwards in figure; the arrows never point at each other.
Classical Mechanics – The plane is pulled downwards due to the gravitational force affecting the plane (g). In order to maintain the altitude, the plane has to resist the gravitational force affecting itself. To this end, it applies an upward force (a) on itself, with the help of its wings. The plane will keep on flying at the same altitude as long as these two forces are equal (a=g).
It is not that difficult to answer this question. If something must really be chosen, it must be the lifting force applied by the wings of the plane, which is
a. So, what about g? Where has that huge gravitational force gone? What if
g is not real? That enormous power ruling the skies above… Dear God…
You are now standing on that thin line. It is the line leading you to the Great Objective.
In fact, the Principle of Forces is not the only thing that speaks out these words. The Principle of Equivalence also tells the same thing. The sample of the man in the box points at this conclusion. The Principle of Forces completely reveals what the Principle of Equivalence tells in an insinuating way. The Principle of Forces is already based on the Principle of Equivalence, anyway.
Please have a look at the logical assumptions triggered one after another by the Principle of Forces: When a is regarded as the gravitational force, the direction of the gravitational force changes. From then on, it is from bottom to top. (The direction of the force happens to be away from the center of mass). We already know that close contact is necessary if a force defined as a is to have affect (like in pushing and pulling). That is, the concept of the force affecting from afar differentiates. While using a as the gravitational force, you cannot explain the orbit equations of celestial bodies with forces affecting from afar, as there is no contact there. Instead, there happens something we presently know nothing about; there are different rules there. Many things, which you used to think that you knew, demand an explanation now. In this way, the Principle of Forces is invaluable for physics.
In the animated figure on the right, there is a symbolic explanation of an apple falling down utilizing a. The apple is standing, and the ground catches it (actually, the apple is travelling upwards, but I don’t want to tire you from here on. You must be already surprised, anyway). If Mr. Isaac Newton saw this, I guess he would have a heart attack.
You know that the Principle of Equivalence results in the theory of General Relativity. With Alice Law changing General Relativity, minimizing and engulfing it, the way once led to General Relativity now reaches the Great Objective. In other words, there is actually nothing much that has changed. The Principle of Forces has of course introduced new horizons in this way. Once we are able to state the laws of physics related to the gravitational force with a, we will have achieved a breakthrough and we will be closer to the goal.
I have walked on that line for a while and I have told my experience and thoughts in Alice Law Version 5 under the titles The Principle of Forces and General Relativity. The way to which that line leads is so long that I cannot see its end from here and it is not that easy to walk on it. You are about to reach an extremely amazing and strange world; but you should not be scared and you should take short but safe steps.
The Principle of Force is to be continued.
You can download Alice Law Version 5 or you can read online the Principle of Forces and General Relativity chapters in order to have an idea about them. However, please remember that they were written six years ago. The up-to-date publications you can find here are more accurate in terms of content.
Alice Law is the future of physics.
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