Another can of worms for graduate students of science

About a decade ago I was a rather naive young student studying a physics textbook. I had been growing up reading all sorts of pop physics stuff but back then I was about to get to the bottom of the real thing and I spent many hours trying to comprehend the relativity theory and the math behind it. But I have to admit it, I didn’t quite get it.

In my wildest fantasies I had seen myself as the one who could unravel the secrets of nature, maybe even unify physics, but the difficulties I experienced even when trying to to understand how to derive and use stuff like inertial frames and the Lorentz Transforms convinced me that maybe mathematical physics wasn’t my… thing… after all.

I of course eventually decided to focus on a little bit more down-to-earth things, but just maybe part of the difficulty I experienced was due to my failure to consider the unthinkable. To consider the possibility that the whole science establishment had been wrong for a hundred years, to accept that Einstein’s Relativity Theory was fundamentally incorrect.

Now, over the years, although I have paid little attention to what’s going around in the physics research, I have certainly noted that there might be serious cause for alarm in the cosmological community to name just one example. For years, based on, (I think) gravitational redshift calculations, which are derived using Einstein’s General Relativity and are used to determine at what speed objects in the space are moving, cosmologists have been convinced that the universe must be expanding at an accelerating pace. And this doesn’t seem to be possible without mysterious Dark Energy that supposedly permeates the whole universe. And of course no mainstream cosmologist has to my knowledge considered that maybe the problem is with Relativity Theory which messes up the redshift calculations and so on (there might be no observed acceleration if the calculations were done using the correct theory — whatever that would be).

The day before yesterday I finally downloaded Herbert Dingle’s book Science at the Crossroads (published in 1972) in which the former philosopher of science details how the whole scientific establishment failed to address his simple observation that Einstein’s Special Relativity leads to a logical contradiction and must thus be false (Heretical Press also has an article on it.. Dingle also raises some questions about the experiments that supposedly confirm relativity theory).

Now I’m not yet quite sure if Dingle is totally correct and how serious an effect the contradiction has on the generalized version of the theory, but based on other massive scientific frauds like global warming scaremongering, it seems Dingle was absolutely right when he noted that science was at the crossroads in his time (and has mostly continued on a path that leads to disaster since then even though there’s no question real progress has been made in some areas like computer science).

So far it doesn’t seem like Dingle was aware of the bigger picture, the corruption of scientists who are dependent on government grants, nor the jewish angle to the question, but once again The Protocols warned about frauds like this:

Protocol 9:


11. Above the existing laws without substantially altering them, and by merely twisting them into contradictions of interpretations, we have erected something grandiose in the way of results. These results found expression in the fact that the INTERPRETATIONS MASKED THE LAW: afterwards they entirely hid them from the eyes of the governments owing to the impossibility of making anything out of the tangled web of legislation.

12. This is the origin of the theory of course of arbitration.

I’m almost willing to declare the whole idea of relativity is false. The physical realm is absolute in its nature (we’ll see how many centuries it takes to prove me and Dingle correct!). Anyway, I have to say I’m relatively sure (a pun intended) the commonly accepted interpretations of quantum physics are false as well (I have certainly smelled something rotten in that direction for years). No surprise physicists haven’t been able to unify their theories for almost a hundred years.

Note: It seems Christopher Jon Bjerkness has also written a 2800+ page book The Manufacture and Sale of Saint Einstein which has a lot more material on the subject (we’ll see if and when I get around to reading it…).

UPDATE: Some parts of Dingle’s reasoning went a bit over my head on my first quick reading, but to me it seems rather likely there is something fatally flawed in Einstein’s relativity theory. I wouldn’t be betting that time dilation actually happens in a real world for example though Dingle seemed to hint that Lorentz’s original relativity theory could be closer to truth than Einstein’s one. Anyway, there are of course rather nice implications if the Relativity Theory turns out to be incorrect such that it could be possible to somehow achieve speeds faster than light and more convenient space travel.

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