Monday, October 12, 2009

Article 8 second part

In order to come back to the rotation velocities in the layers we can consider that the aerial set turning with a planet can as well be named its sky, also we can consider that following the observations it should seem that the sky of the Moon should be composed in majority by some particles of the two first secondary elements, because atoms and molecules have not been noticed in a considerable manner. Now with this vocabulary we can consider that the difference of the rotation velocities between the layers could be supported by the fact that the Moon is not staying constantly above the same point of the terrestrial globe, what should stem from the interactions between some different skies, as the ones of the Moon, the Earth, and the Sun (see sketches 1 and 3, plus the article 10 to come), where the sky of the Moon could interfere with an isolating layer between the layer where it is and an other layer or the sky of the Sun; what should imply that there should be a resistance which should make vary the velocity of the layers at the limit of the skies and even which should be the cause of the formation of the isolated layers, knowing that the disposition of the arms of a galaxy seems to show a resistance at the limit of the different skies and a gradual reduction of the velocity by going toward the periphery, if not the homogeneous rotation should not form any spiral; otherwise we can remark that the astronomical revolutions of the planets of the solar system decrease by going toward the periphery. Also in order to show well the reduction of the angular velocity in the terrestrial sky due to the resistance at its periphery, it is possible to calculate the (approximate) velocity of the Moon around the Earth if it should have the same angular velocity than the Earth, in order to relativize:

Velocity at the surface of the Earth = its perimeter / its time of rotation on its axis
= diameter * Pi / 24 hours
= 7926 miles (or 12 756 km) * 3.1416 / 24 h
= 1037.5 miles/hour (or 1670 km/h)

Velocity of the Moon around the Earth without any resistance = 2 * distance from the Earth to the Moon * Pi / time of a rotation of the Earth on its axis
= 2 * 238 855 miles (or 384 400 km) * 3.1416 / 24 h
= 62 532 miles/h (or 100 636 km/h)

Real velocity of the Moon around the Earth = 2 * distance from the Earth to the Moon * Pi / time of revolution of the Moon
= 2 * 238 855 * 3.1416 / 655.75 h
= 2 289 miles/h (or 3 683 km/h)

We can then observe a very important difference of the velocity of the Moon with what it should have been without any resistance, according to what we can tend to confirm that there is a reduction of the angular velocity by going toward the periphery of the sky, and that the Moon is close to the limit of the terrestrial sky. Also following these observations and out of considering the division into some layers, it should be normal that the angular velocities decrease from a layer to the other by starting from the center and going toward the periphery; the isolating layers having an intermediate motion (see last post). According to what in each layer there should be a different inertia.