What is Gravity?

Definition of Gravity?

Gravity is a force of attraction between objects.

Conventional scientists do not know how to make Gravity.  They can calculate a rocket trajectory from Earth to the moon, but they do not know what causes gravity.  Scientists also do not know how to generate gravity artificially. 

So, what is Gravity?  Einstein has talked about gravity as the curvature of time-space.  Other scientists talk about Gravity as made up quantum particles, called “gravitons”.  However, scientists have never found the graviton particle.

Time to consider an alternative explanation?

But as a result, what is gravity?  Perhaps there is a much simpler and alternative understanding of the cause of Gravity? 

Nobel Laureate Prof. Richard Feynman said:  “Is it not possible that perhaps gravitation is due simply to the fact that we do not have the right coordinate system?”

Gravity might be explained as an electromagnetic side-effect.  (see the video below)   In other words, Gravity is not a fundamental force but simply a pseudo force.  As a result, Gravity is simply generated by ordinary orbital electrons.  This is due to motional magnetic fields of the Laplace Force in the Lorentz Equation.  This is seen as an electric field in the reference frame of other moving electrons of ordinary matter.

Play Button Play Button

An Electric Universe “Battery”?

The people that follow the “electric universe theory” have been looking for a way to explain the observed electric-like effects of the universe.  Now with a full understanding of the electro-gravity mathematics gravity can be understood and predicted.  Gravity is a high-frequency diverging Laplace force.

The Laplace force is caused by the motional electrons in all ordinary matter and is non-shieldable.   This effect is the ‘true’ cause of gravity, because the divergent electro-gravity field will “suck” all objects towards the center of the divergent electric field. 

This also means that Gravity is not a fundamental force, because it is simply a side-effect of electromagnetics.

To read the full paper on why Gravity is an electromagnetic pseudo force, go to this link:

Free Fall of Elementary Particles

Let me know what you think and please leave your comments below.

-Nils Rognerud
San Francisco, CA, USA

If you enjoyed this article, click to get email updates… It’s Free

8 comments to What is Gravity?

  • Bengt Nyman

    Hi Nils, good to hear from you,
    I try to avoid talking about fields as the cause of anything since a field is a man made, imagined, geometric description of an effect rather than a cause. I prefer to go to the source, be it a charge or a voltage to derive the effect as a direct response to the charge or voltage in question. See http://www.dipole.se for my explanation of the mechanisms of gravity and strong force as a result of interactive Coulomb dipoles.

  • Greg Marlow

    If you want to know what causes gravity just look at the equation for escape velocity Ve^2 = 2GM/r. That Ve^2 looks a lot like a field diluted C^2 and the C^2 looks a lot like the rest energy per unit mass of M. So why not spread the rest mass energy out as a field and call it gravity.

  • Jennifer Fillmore

    Good Point 🙂

  • Jennifer Fillmore

    Escape velocity at a black hole is c^2?

  • Jennifer FIllmore

    Hey I look forward to looking into this information more, just found your website. I have solved for Gravity in terms of charge. It’s a simple derivation, but I would think that it might be accurate and possibly applicable… I am self taught and haven’t tested it out but it makes a lot of sense. I’d like to hear your reaction. 🙂 Jennifer [email protected]

  • jay pitts

    If we could take any planet and place it far outside the solar system, past the ort cloud, and also not under the influence of any other stars, I bet it would have no gravity. It would instantly become a zero G planet.

Leave a Reply

You can use these HTML tags

<a href="" title=""> <abbr title=""> <acronym title=""> <b> <blockquote cite=""> <cite> <code> <del datetime=""> <em> <i> <q cite=""> <s> <strike> <strong>