The Central Role of Spin in Celestial Body Motion Mechanics: With Assistance from Gravity, Centrifugal Force and Weightlessness

The key findings we present in this chapter are that the axial rotation speeds of the solar system planets are linearly related to their masses, that the orbital and axial rotation speeds of the synchronously rotating large, close-in satellites of the gas and ice giants are positively related to the size of their respective mother bodies, and that the larger the stars and even galaxies are, the faster they rotate on their axes and also move radially in space. All of these discoveries show that celestial bodies’ axial spin is an intrinsic, autonomous feature, similar to the well-known basic properties of matter, such as the strong and weak nuclear forces, gravity, and electromagnetic. We further claim that this axial rotation of bodies is the foundation of their motion mechanics and how such movements might continue indefinitely. When we analyse how all movements are coordinated to bring order to the cosmos, we can see how all satellite bodies orbit their mother bodies in the same counterclockwise direction as the mother bodies’ axial rotation. We realise that for this fundamental attribute of matter to work, it is necessary to coordinate such movements with reciprocal gravity, centrifugal force, and the bodies’ weightlessness. As a result, many of the postulates of current cosmology, including as black holes, dark matter, dark haloes, negative energy, and so on, are no longer necessary. When galaxies travel circumferentially through space, Such motions will produce the illusion of the cosmos spinning on its axis, as stated in this chapter.

Author(s) Details:

Puthalath Koroth Raghuprasad,
2400 e. 8th Street, Odessa, Texas-79761, U.S.A.

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