Physics

How Gravity actually Works



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Gravity is a force of interaction between particles contained within the nucleus of an atom. It acts like a magnetic force in which the particles have an attraction for one another. The particles are one of the components of the nucleus of an atom. These quanta are called gravitons. The more dense an object is, the number of quantity of gravitons increases proportionately. Consequently, the greater the body's force of gravitational attraction. The amount of gravitational attraction between bodies is determined by Newton's inverse square law. For example, since the planet Earth has as its greatest density its core, all other objects and masses are attracted to the center of this planet where the core is contained. This attraction together with the centripetal force of this rotating mass accounts for the apparent downward acceleration of a "falling" body at approximately 9.8 meters per second per second, varying with location on the surface of the planet. This effect is caused by the gravitons contained within the nucleuses of all masses being attracted and pulled by the gravitons of the atomic structures which composes the earth's inner core of a greater density than all other bodies of considerably lesser densities located within the other layers of the earth's center, the mantle, and all bodies on the surface of the Earth. Although, all nucleuses of the other bodies of matter also have gravitons within them, they do exert gravitational attraction on other bodies. However, since their densities are considerably less than the density of the inner core, their gravitational attraction is nearly negligible. The gravitational pull between two celestial bodies, as between the earth and its satellite, the Moon, all gravitons are attracted to masses with greater amounts of gravitons.
Gravity waves are composed of gravitons, like light is composed of photons, but can behave like waves, similar to the wave properties of light. In this form, gravitons have an individual effect on other gravitons. This effect can be thought of being similar to the repulsing effect of opposing magnetic poles. As gravitational waves encounter masses such as planets, a repulsing effect is created. Gravity in space-time is all-encompassing. The repulsive effect disturbs space-time and distorts the shape of the gravity waves. When encountering the gravitons within the mass of a planet, the waves curve around the surface of the planet creating a kind of well. It is in these wells in which a planet rests. This curvature of gravity in space-time is brought about by the repulsive effect of a planet's gravitons. The rotation of a planet is an effect of this process. As one planet spins, its gravitational waves rotates as well and causes the gravity wells to follow it in rotation, thereby causing the planet to spin around its axis and rotate about an elliptical orbit following the planet of a higher mass. Asteroids, the after-debris of formed planets, are within the gravitational waves of other planets.
The similarities between the electron, which we know is responsible for the force of electromagnetism and electricity, and the graviton lies in the spins of each respective particle. Both have a spin of 2 which means that they spin both laterally and longitudinally.
In the tidal forces, the gravitational pull exerted by the moon on our oceanic bodies of water is a reciprocating force. The moon, being the more massive body than the atoms of oxygen and hydrogen transmits the greater number of gravitons. The molecular atoms transmit gravitons likewise. The pull is formulated as the gravitons from the moon adhere to the gravitons of the water molecules. In the way that I have just demonstrated, gravity acts as a current traveling between bodies, going out and returning back as each body transmits its own gravitons.




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