Astrophysics

   

The Causes of Variations When Making Dowsable Measurements Part 3 Monthly and Annual Variations Caused by Gravity

Authors: Jeffrey S. Keen

Comprehension of the structure of the universe requires a theory of quantum gravity. Attempting to link quantum physics with general relativity is one current approach. Many researchers, including the author, believes that the solution lies not just in physics, but involves consciousness and cognitive neuroscience together with understanding the nature and perception of information. This paper combines these latter factors in a non-orthodox approach linked by geometry. This is the third of a 5 part complementary series of papers examining several local and non-local factors which affect dowsing measurements, (and hence perception and consciousness), on a daily, monthly, annual, or ad hoc basis. Part 2 of this series of papers identified gravity (via its influence on tides) to have a significant effect on dowsed measurements. This avenue of research into gravity is now further developed, by making a start in quantifying the involvement of gravity:- 1. on consciousness, 2. with information, 3. with subtle energies that may be the same as dark energy, 4. in the structure of the universe, and 5. in triggering well known biological events in animals and plants. Via the use of a standard yardstick, significant variations in length have been measured during the course of a 28-day lunar cycle (caused by the Moon orbiting the Earth), and a 365-day annual cycle (caused by the Earth's orbit around the Sun). Gravity is shown to be the main cause. Other perturbations may be present. But are these repeatable periodic patterns of changing length caused by gravity's biological effects on the dowser, or in the information obtained by the dowser? In other words, is gravity acting directly on the dowser's brain and body, or is gravity causing changes in consciousness via the Information Field? The latter is the "front runner" in the theory of dowsing.

Comments: 9 pages

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Submission history

[v1] 24 Dec 2009

Unique-IP document downloads: 235 times

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