Dark Matter (or Gravity) and Airships
Traditional science has not been able to provide a rational answer as to why a person standing on the planet Earth has no sense of movement even though the planet is travelling at speeds around the sun of approximately 67,000 miles per hour, with the solar system travelling around the Milky Way at approximately 500,000 miles per hour, and the Milky Way, in turn, heading towards the constellation of Virgo at 900,000 miles per hour. In my view, traditional science with its reliance on formulae cannot provide a complete understanding of how the system works. Perhaps, a fluid system design model can provide some of the answers.
As a former aero engine fuel system designer it was a constant irritation that the letter 'g' in an equation was not backed up by a credible fluid system design model. (The Inverse Square Law of Sir Isaac Newton is not a fluid system design model: it is a spanner to be picked up and used in calculations, hence 'g' was not backed up by a credible fluid system design model). Design is a question of successive comparisons between existing know-design models: this will not be found in any textbook but is simply bred into young designers over many years of training. Many years later, after careful study at the Brynmor Jones Library, University of Hull and the help of the Computer and Mathematics departments, it became clear to me that the answer to what systemic role does 'g' play may have a sub-atomic explanation and that creating a credible fluid system design model might help in achieving a proper understanding of gravity which is fundamental to the airship industry.
This article will attempt to explain that an understanding of the sub-atomic construction of hydrogen is vital to an understanding of gravity. And hydrogen is built into the very psyche and experience of the airship industry. Indeed, it is only through an unfortunate turn of events in the 1930's that the practical experience and success of airships such as USS Los Angeles was not built on (disastrously) from an experimental viewpoint. In my view the study of airships, and their practical use, will greatly develop our understanding of gravity.
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Research for the article carried out in the Brynmor Jones Library, University of Hull 92 - 2001