Sink-source Flow Summary
- The through-flow aether passes in and out of the sink of the spiral vortex like a flowing stream. This
through-flow takes a conical shape. The boundary of the conically-shaped through-flow represents a critical
angle at which the aether is either back-reflected or sink-reflected into the sink (loop-flow); or, exits the
sink into space without being back-reflected (source-conical) and enters the sink separate from the sink-
reflected aether-flow (sink-conical). I'll describe the former action first.
- KEY CONCEPT: The sink-source flow keeps the gravity sink operating which in turn maintains the spiral vortex
motion of aether towards this sink. It is the mechanics of the spiral vortex, as I'll soon explain, that is the cause
of the radial "force" of gravity and tangential "force" (orbital motion).
- This is how it works: According to Bernoulli's Principle, the high drift-velocity of the sink-source flow aether has
low pressure within its flowlines. The surrounding aether rushes into towards the area of increased drift-velocity
and decreased pressure to equilibrate it. Such a global radial flow towards a common center, as I will explain
shortly, to reach equilibrium itself, evolves into a rotational flow pattern. The kinematic result is a spiral vortex
surrounding the sink-source flow.
Summary of last page:
- This aether flow through the center of a vortex is called "sink-source flow"
- The vortex itself is called a spiral torus vortex.
- There is an inverse proportion between the velocity and pressure of a fluid
- For example, as the velocity, or dynamic pressure, of a fluid increases its static pressure decreases.
- The simplified version of Bernoulli's equation is the following:
Dynamic Pressure + Static Pressure = Total Pressure
As the fluid moves through a more narrow tube
its velocity, or dynamic pressure, increases. This
causes the static pressure to decrease. The
tube connected to it, which has a fluid within it,
responds to this pressure change by moving
towards the area of lower static pressure.
Full Explanation of the Phenomena Based on Bernoulli's Principle
|Bernoulli's Principle Applied
: Why the sink-source flow maintains a spiral vortex around it
|The spiral vortex explained
- As I just explained, the sink-source flow represents, because it is an area of low static pressure,
a constantly operating "sink."
Now we will apply this unit of motion to the explanation of gravity and its associated phenomena.
Summary of this page:
- According to Bernoulli's principle, the dynamic pressure of the sink-source flow and spiral vortex flow
causes it to have low static pressure. The former sustains a sink at the center of the vortex which
sustains the vortex. The spiral vortex in turn causes the source-aether to be back-reflected.
Bernoulli's Principle applied to the aether:
- The total pressure of the aether is unity; it is a conserved value. Any portion of the aether that has dynamic pressure
means there is a decrease in its static pressure. Dynamic pressure is a density disturbance of the aether. This causes
aethrons to be in anisotropic motion (non-random; direction-dependent).
- The spiral vortex and sink-source both represent areas of dynamic pressure. The aether-medium will move to equilibrate
this density disturbance by moving towards the area of lower static pressure.
- The pressure within the high drift-velocity of the sink-source flow is low; this low pressure, acting as sink, maintains a
spiral vortex around it; and, the spiral vortex, with its own high-drift velocity, in turn causes some of the sink-source flow
to be back-reflected. The sink in turn causes some of the aether to be sink-reflected towards it.
The sink-source flow, as I will explain shortly, is what keeps the spiral vortex operating. There are two parts to this
sink-source aether-flow: through-flow and loop-flow.
Just outside the source-conical boundary, the source-aether, that
which exits the sink, is back-reflected. This is because, at this angle,
the action of the spiral vortex is strong enough to draw in towards
itself this aether that exits the source. This creates the upper half of
the loop-flow. On the plane of the sink-side of the spiral vortex the
action of the sink is strong enough to draw aether back into the sink.
This is the sink-reflected flow that creates the lower half of the loop-
flow. This action of vortex-reflection and sink-reflection creates what
appears to be connected loops of aether that continuously flow into
the sink, out into the source, through the spiral vortex, and back into
its sink. However, when the vortex-reflected aethrons reach the
spiral vortex, they are not able to pass entirely through it due to its
motion, and thus, the geometrically congruous flowlines of the upper
loops and lower loops do not contain the same aethrons. Envision a
series of rotating rings—that are orientated in the same plane as the
earth and that bisect it—and you will get a picture of what this loop-
flow looks like.
Now let's consider the second component—the through-flow. Just
inside the source-conical boundary, the source-aether exits the sink
and is not back-reflected; it moves out into space away from the
spiral vortex. Just inside the sink-conical boundary the sink-aether
that enters the spiral vortex is aether not drawn from the sink-
reflected flow. The source-side through-flow is not back-reflected
because the boundary of the conical shape represents a critical
angle at which the force of the spiral vortex is not strong enough to
draw that exiting aether back towards it. On the sink-side, the
boundary of the conical shapes represents a critical angle at which
the force of the sink is not strong enough to drawn in aether from
and near the spiral vortex. This through-flow takes a conical shape
because it flows symmetrically out of the sink in three-dimensions
and is symmetrically not vortex-reflected or sink-reflected. In
addition, the sink-conical flow through flows into the sink like a
whirlpool or waterspout, since, as I explained earlier, the three-
dimensional flow to a common center is spiral in nature.
The net inflow and outflow of the sink-source flow (both the through-flow and loop-flow) is static or constant. What
passes through it passes out of it. Most of the aethrons of the spiral vortex that reach the sink either are carried
away by the source-flow; however, there is too high an influx for them all to be carried away: some accumulate at
A sink is an area of lower pressure of the aether-medium
relative to its isotropic density. This represents a density
disturbance in the aether. Thus, a sink causes surrounding
aethrons to move towards it to restore kinematic equilibrium.
Aethrons in the vicinity of the sink are able to move (or drift)
farther towards the sink than in any other direction. This local
contraction towards the sink causes a cascade effect: the
aethrons that move to occupy the rarefied space of the sink
leave space open behind them, which is then filled by an outer
later of aethrons, which in turn leave space open behind them.
This effect propagates spherically outwards as a pulse of
negative pressure causing surrounding aethrons to drift
towards the sink.
Towards the sink the same amount of aethrons
are converging upon smaller and smaller volumes
of space. As they centripetally crowd, they are
contemporaneously prevented from rebounding
outwards due to the constant influx of outer
spheres of aethrons. The only possible kinematic
balance is the translation of the linear momentum
of the flowlines, which never existed in the first
place, into angular momentum—into equiangular
spiral flowlines. The result is a system of
rotation--a spiral vortex. There is no such thing
as a permanent three-dimensional radial flow
into a sink; rotational motion always
Second Application of Bernoulli's Principle
- It is important to realize that Bernoulli's principle also applies to the spiral vortex itself. The spiral vortex,
because of its high dynamic pressure, or drift-velocity, has low pressure within its flowlines. It is this low
pressure that causes the source-flow outside the critical conical boundary to be back-reflected towards the
spiral vortex. This back-reflection forms the upper-half of the loop-flow. The lower-half of the loop-flow is
caused by the sink, an area of low pressure, which draws in aether from within and “below” the spiral vortex.
|The sink-conical flow through flows into the
sink like a whirlpool or waterspout, since the
three-dimensional flow to a common center is
spiral in nature.