# The New Formula for Gravitational Acceleration

October 5, 2008 3 Comments

Yes, my research has led to the discovery of a new definition for gravitational acceleration. Gravitational acceleration, g, is determined **solely** by the transformations present in the **local** spacetime, and without reference to the gravitational field’s mass source.

dt/dr or tau, is the change in time dilation over the change in distance in that local region of spacetime.

This formula is the correct description of accleration, i.e. force, for all non-nuclear forces. At the present time I do not included nuclear forces as I have not tested this formula for nuclear forces.

This formula is thus the basis for gravity modification and force field technologies.

It should not take you more than 5 minutes to verify this formula if you have an Excel Add In like XNumbers.

Will post/talk more at a later date.

Just remembered that I have posted typo errors found in the book *An Introduction to Gravity Modification* and their corrections, here.

Best,

Ben

Benjamin T Solomon

iSETI LLC

PO Box 831

Evergreen, CO 80437, USA

Your formula has wrong units!

Thanks Antonio. Your coment is a common misinterpretation of the formula. The numerical value of the constant term is c^2 but its units is m^2/s^3.

If you have an Add In like XNumbers you can test the formula yourself. For example for a particle the of the size 10^-11 m in zero-gravity, on the surface of the Earth, it near- and far-side edges would be the following distances from the center of the Earth:

6379999.999999999995002500003477653774m

and

6380000.000000000004997499996522346225m

The time dilations at these two edges would be:

1.000000000695878694650922877593

and

1.000000000695878694650922876503

Plugging these numbers into the formula would give, 9.797989224 m/s^2 which is within the experimental error of 9.802893102m/s^2 using the Newtonian formula.

Best,

Ben

This formula is quite remarkable! It very much reminds me of Edward Purcell’s explanation of magnetic fields; that they are just relativistic electrostatics.

http://physics.weber.edu/schroeder/mrr/MRRtalk.html