MadSci Network: Physics

Subject: Why is matter scalable on Earth but weightless in space?

Date: Mon Nov 27 13:34:44 2006
Posted by Phillip
Grade level: nonaligned School: No school entered.
City: Sault Ste. Marie State/Province: Ontario Country: Canada
Area of science: Physics
ID: 1164659684.Ph

“The universe is filled with Negative Pressure”. (Supernova Legacy Team -2005)

Since Negative Pressure, (NP) is everywhere in the universe, it must logically 
be in each Earthly atom. What must it be doing there, but balancing the 
Positive Pressure, (PP) which is in every atom? It has to make Newton’s 3rd Law 
true down to the atomic level, which every vibrating action must logically 
require for an equal and opposite reaction. Newton could not have known what 
happens at the atomic level, because NP was discovered in 2005, over 300 years 
after his Principia was published. He appears to have been correct “all the 
way” with his 3rd Law.

If the universe is filled with NP, then space too contains it everywhere 
throughout the vacuum, yet everything is weightless in space. 
Each atom in the vacuum should logically contain NP, the same as all atoms do 
on Earth. So the questions arise:

If every mass within Earth’s atmosphere contains NP and PP, to balance the 3rd 
Law, and it all has gravity and can be weighed, why is everything weightless in 
the vacuum of space? All space atoms must have PP, because they are of the 
elements, and the same everywhere. Is it possible that since everything is 
falling or orbiting at high speed in the vacuum, that NP can not unite with the 
PP in the atoms beyond a certain speed? Why else would matter have weight on 
Earth, but not in the great vacuum?

Re: Why is matter scalable on Earth but weightless in space?

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