Paris Bureau of Weights Confirms Omerbashich Theoretical Value of Gravitational Constant G
International Bureau of Weights and Measures in Paris makes an estimate of Newtonian gravitational constant G that for the first time matches a theoretically predicted value of G
Sarajevo, Bosnia, December 22, 2014 (Newswire.com) - International Bureau of Weights and Measures (BIPM) in Paris, France confirmed the first-ever scientific prediction of value of the Newtonian gravitational constant G that is also known as the Universal gravitational constant. G is used in the calculation of gravitational attraction between two bodies, so that the value of G determines the intensity of gravity force too. Until now, G was the least understood scientific constant. From experiment to experiment, and lab to lab, its value varied drastically since the 18th century when Cavendish gave his estimate.
After converging on it for years, BIPM as the world's oldest authority for scientific constants and the keeper of the original metre standard, has now matched experimentally the only theoretical value for G, of 6.675E-11 (http://lanl.arxiv.org/abs/physics/0608026, p.18), as 6.6754E-11 (http://journals.aps.org/prl/abstract/10.1103/PhysRevLett.111.101102) or 0.0000000000675.
The Bureau director Dr. Terry Quinn and collaborators had published their value in 2013. As no significant objections were raised in the subsequent year, their estimate versus the Omerbashich theoretical value can now be taken as the most reliable G yet. Furthermore, the BIPM estimates have been converging on the Omerbashich theoretical value (for instance, their preceding, 2001 estimate was 6.6756E-11), so that the theoretical and experimental values are now essentially identical.
As part of his discovery, Omerbashich has found a definitive relationship between the values of G and another fundamental constant, the velocity of light, c. This enables independent testing of experimental setups for estimating physical constants. In addition, the Omerbashich discovery revealed that the fundamental oscillation frequency of a mass is not a random number as previously believed: masses are precisely tuned to environment via ratios of (multiples of) G and c. Omerbashich computed his theoretical G for macroscopic (everyday-to-cosmic) as well as quantum scales.
The confirmation has implications for scientific methodology and science as a whole. Namely in the past, fundamental sciences relied on preconceived views about laws and constants, including a belief that fundamental constants like G are nondeducible. The scalability of expressions for values of G as well as c, along with the BIPM's confirmation of Omerbashich theoretical value of G, exclude any possibility of a coincidence. Instead, Multiverse is real (though not necessarily of an inflationary type since the Omerbashich equations might be incomplete), and the dimensions in physics are a remnant of the long-abandoned geocentric philosophy that allowed Newton to freely attach (otherwise nonsensical) units to G in order to close his own physics mathematically.
This confirmation supports the Hyperresonance Theory as the viable candidate for replacing the falsified Quantum Field Theory and the failed String Theory. BIPM remains the physics authority.