Measurement of the Gravitational Constant G

SebastianGSebastianG Posts: 176
Here is an interesting article about the latest measurement of the Gravitational Constant G:
http://www.nature.com/news/quantum-meth ... nt-1.15427

In my opinion the official "Law" of Gravity is not so universal if their constant is not precise. They should stop calling it a constant if they continue to measure different values. It almost looks like the gravitational constant changes from time to time.

Could gravity slightly change with the density of ether in our solar system? Maybe the sun's 11 year solar cycle could explain a change in ether density. Or is the ether density the cause for the solar cycle?

What do you think?

Comments

  • Walter VerbrugggenWalter Verbrugggen Posts: 22
    edited April 2020
    I'm trying to find a relation between the gravitational constant G and the Coulomb constant KE.

    On Wikipedia the definition of the gravitational "law" is given.
    image
    However if take a look Newtons "second law" we see force related to only one mass.
    image
    It seems to me the gravitational force is more a multiplication of two independed forces F = F1*F2

    In this case the gravitational force constant should be the square root of G, and will have m^2/s^2 as units.

    I'm facing the same issue with the KE and KM constants
    image

    For the KE constant, the units will be m^2/s and the KM will have m as unit.....
    I've tried to describe this in a document but did not find the clue (yet)....
    https://docs.google.com/document/d/1EUl ... sp=sharing
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