Authors: Peter C Morris
Prof. Reg Cahill has reported  that Random Event Generator (REG) devices can detect passage of dynamical 3-space waves. Herein we describe an attempt to ﬁnd additional evidence for this discovery, using data from a REG located in Perth, Australia and from another in Manchester, U.K., for ﬁfteen days centered on each full moon during a period of one year. For each day we applied correlation analysis to determine travel times for putative waves. Then wave speed and direction, over each 24 hour period, were determined by ﬁtting to the observed travel times, theoretical curves of how travel times would vary with Earth rotation. We thereby derived an average incoming RA, declination, speed and associated standard deviations for the waves of each day. Following this we examined the directions and speeds to determine if they were consistent with a real physical phenomena, rather than being artifacts of random correlations. To this end we made use of probability density plots and other statistical techniques. On the way we recognized that wave orientation is not the same as 3-space ﬂow direction and that it is the latter rather than the former which is of principle interest. Geometry implies that variation of ﬂow speed will cause the detected speeds of wave fronts moving parallel to 3-space ﬂow to have larger standard deviations than those moving across the ﬂow. On this basis we preferentially selected the 50% of days with the largest speed standard deviations as being the most likely proxies for space ﬂow direction. A probability density plot of directions for these days exhibited a peak near RA = 4.5 h, consistent with previous determinations of incoming 3-space ﬂow direction by Cahill  and Dayton Miller . Moreover, removing Earth orbital and gravitational inﬂow velocities from the observed velocities allowed a peak of higher density to be obtained, which is consistent with what one would expect of a real physical phenomena. The peak indicated a most probable galactic ﬂow direction of RA = 4.14 h, dec = −77.8 deg, and wave speed of 500 km/s.
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