JMP  Vol.9 No.12 , October 2018
Neutrinos from CERN, Reaching Too Early to Gran Sasso, Do Not Exceed the Velocity of Light. They in Fact Reveal the True Physical Mechanism of Gravity
Author(s) Jacob Schaf
ABSTRACT
In 2011 neutrinos from CERN in Geneva-CH were announced to reach to the OPERA Lab in Gran Sasso-IT 60 ns earlier than light. In reality, the velocity of the neutrinos was compared, not with the measured one-way velocity of light, however with the presumed velocity of light c. As this conclusion breaks the light postulate, the data were withdrawn. In fact, to compare the neutrino velocity with the presumed velocity of light violates a fundamental precept of scientific methodologies. Such a comparison could make a sense only if the velocity of both neutrinos and light had been measured along the same path in vacuum. Actually the absence of the solar gravitational slowing of the GPS clocks, absence of light anisotropy with respect to earth etc. demonstrates that the Higgs Quantum Fluid Space (HQFS), giving mass to the elementary particles and thus ruling their inertial motion, is moving round the sun according to a Keplerian velocity field, consistently with the planetary motions. It is also moving round earth consistently with the orbital motion of the Moon. The Keplerian velocity fields are the quintessence of the gravitational fields. In the earth’s field, the velocity of the HQFS achieves 7.91 km/sec on surface and drags both the neutrinos and light toward the East. In the South-East direction, from CERN to OPERA Lab, making ∼58 degrees with the Meridians, this drag adds 6.7 km/sec to the conventional light velocity c, making neutrinos from CERN (and light) to reach the OPERA Lab ~60 ns earlier than presumed by the current theories.
Cite this paper
Schaf, J. (2018) Neutrinos from CERN, Reaching Too Early to Gran Sasso, Do Not Exceed the Velocity of Light. They in Fact Reveal the True Physical Mechanism of Gravity. Journal of Modern Physics, 9, 2125-2134. doi: 10.4236/jmp.2018.912133.
References
[1]   Laue, M.V. (1955) Annalen der Physik, 38, 777.

[2]   Lorentz, H.A., Einstein, A., Minkowski, H. and Weyl, H. (1923) The Principle of Relativity. Dover Publications, New York.

[3]   Ashby, N. (1996) Mercury, 25, 23-27.

[4]   Higgs, P.W. (1964) Physical Review Letters, 13, 508.
https://doi.org/10.1103/PhysRevLett.13.508

[5]   Englert, F. and Brout, R. (1964) Physical Review Letters, 13, 321.
https://doi.org/10.1103/PhysRevLett.13.321

[6]   Meissner, W. and Ochsenfeld, R. (1933) Naturwissenschaften, 21, 787-788.
https://doi.org/10.1007/BF01504252

[7]   Anderson, P.W. (1963) Physical Review, 130, 439.
https://doi.org/10.1103/PhysRev.130.439

[8]   Schaf, J. (2018) Journal of Modern Physics, 9, 1111-1143.
https://doi.org/10.4236/jmp.2018.95068

[9]   Schaf, J. (2018) Journal of Modern Physics, 9, 395-418.
https://doi.org/10.4236/jmp.2018.93028

[10]   Shapiro, I.I., et al. (1971) Physical Review Letters, 26, 1132.
https://doi.org/10.1103/PhysRevLett.26.1132

[11]   Autiero, D., et al. (2011) Measurement of the Neutrino Velocity with the OPERA Detector in the CNGS Beam. arXiv:1109.4897v2 [hep-ex]

[12]   Adam, T., et al. (2012) Measurement of the Neutrino Velocity with the OPERA Detector in the CNGS Beam. arXiv:1109.4897v4 [hep-ex]

 
 
Top