On the Atomic Dynamics of Moving Bodies
Published: September 30, 2010

The aim of this essay is to serve as part of my effort to reeducate miseducated teachers of physics and chemistry and their students. It is designed to refute Albert Einstein’s first paper on relativity “On the Electrodynamics of Moving Bodies”, which was used to overturn Newtonian mechanics – the system of mechanics based upon Isaac Newton’s law of universal gravitation and three laws of motion. I understand that the differences between Einstein postulated that the mass of a body in motion is a function of the energy content and varies with the velocity.

He held that no energy can be transmitted at a velocity greater than that of light, which he believed to be the fastest thing in the universe. He said that energy and matter are equivalent but regarded energy as not being matter. To him, energy, is distinquishable from matter in that it has no mass or volume of its own. He said that the present of matter in space results in a “warping” of the space-time continuum, so that a body in motion passing nearby will describe a curve, this being the effect known as gravitation, as evidenced by the deflection of light rays passing through a gravitational field. Understanding the atomic dynamics of moving bodies in space, I easily realize that none of these postulates made by Einstein are true.

This will become clear to you as I explain the atomic dynamics of moving bodies to you.

I will begin by explaining what I mean by “atomic dynamics.” Atomic dynamics is the science concerned with the “power” (Greek: dynamis) of atoms in motion and how the power of atoms in motion acts to exert force to produce and control the change and motion of all the different bodies in nature. Atoms are the things (quanta) from which nature forms, increases, and sustains all things and into which, when they disintegrate, nature again resolves them. They are the smallest quanta of matter that can exist; the ultimate and smallest division of matter. Matter is anything that takes up, or occupies, space, has mass, and reacts to gravity. All matter is made up of atoms. Mass is a measure of the number of atoms that make up an object. Gravity is the mutual force of attraction between two atoms that draws them together. Space is the non-material part of the universe that’s independent of the matter that occupies it.

According to the theory of Atomism, the original quanta theory, also known as the Atomic theory, gravity is a fundamental property of the atoms. It cannot be separated or detached from the atoms. Let it be clearly understood that gravity is not, and cannot be, a property of space, which is nothing. The gravitational interaction of atoms moving in space ultimately causes all the different phenomena in nature. When they are traveling straight down through empty space by their own weight, at quite indeterminate times and places they swerve from their straight paths toward adjacent atoms under the influence of gravity. Having the gravitational power to swerve, some go one way and some the other, frequently colliding with other atoms to form vortices that produce celestial bodies. In this way all the bodies of the universe have been formed and are being formed.

About five billion years ago, gravitating atoms came together by chance to form our solar system- the Sun and the planets and other celestial bodies that revolve around it. The Sun, which makes up 99.8 percent of the mass of the solar system, is a ball of atomic gas. The Sun’s gravity is by far the most powerful force in the solar system− strong enough to reach across millions and millions of void space to hold all the planets in orbit. The farthest known celestial body, Pluto, is firmly held by the Sun’s gravity even when it is about 4 billion miles (over 7 billion kilometer) away from the Sun. Without its atomic gravitational power to hold the planets in orbit, the planets would fly away from the Sun. The Sun’s atomic gravity extents far beyond this, however- clusters of galaxies millions of light-years across are held together by their own atomic gravity.

In 1687, the English mathematician, astronomer, and natural philosopher Isaac Newton discovered and described the law by which universal gravitation operates. I will reiterate: This law states that: “Every object in the universe attracts every other object in the universe with the force that is directly proportional to the product of the masses of the objects and inversely proportional to the square of the distance between them.”1 This law is called Newton’s law of universal gravitation because it operates throughout the universe. According to this law, the strength of the gravitational force between two masses depends on two factors, mass and distance. The more mass two bodies have, the greater the force of gravity the masses exert on each other. As distance between the masses increases, the force of gravity decreases.