Authors: Richard A. Peters
It is assumed that gravitons, the mediating particles of gravity, propagate at the speed of light relative to a field I identify as the static field. The static field is not subject to gravity. A second field, the temporal-inertial field, is subject to gravity and, in response to the acceleration of gravity, transmits its own acceleration to massive particles and objects comprising massive particles. These fields exist in a flat Euclidian space. The flux model posits that in a gravitational field, the velocity of the TI field combines with that of the gravitons to increase the flux of gravitons relative to the TI field. Thus the response of the TI field to gravity adds to the force of gravity. Equations defining the acceleration and velocity profiles about a gravitational body are developed for two variants of the flux model, the circulation variant and the infall variant. The circulation model describes a system in which particles of the TI field orbit a central gravitational mass in circular orbits. The infall model describes a system in which particles of the TI field fall radially toward the central gravitational mass. Discussion of a third chaotic variant is beyond the scope of this paper, but would describe a system in transition between the circulation and infall variants or a system with chaotic flow of the particles comprising the field. All three variant models may exist in a multiple body system dominated by a single gravitational mass. The TI field supports the propagation of photons.
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