"If I have been able to see farther than others, it is because I stood on the shoulders of giants."

- Sir Isaac Newton -


Gravitational Force

As mentioned earlier, gravitational force is caused by an accelerating inflow of ether. General Relativity describes gravity as a 'curvature of space-time'. But I have never seen a book that was able to show this in an actual drawing. All I've ever seen are drawings that use a stretched sheet of rubber to represent empty space, with bowling balls distorting the sheet (see Figure 13). To make this analogy work however, you need gravity to pull the balls down into the sheet. So you are using gravity to make a model to describe gravity; an unsatisfactory explanation indeed!

Figure 13

Foamy Ether Theory gives you visual images and simulations that expose the actual underlying structure of gravity. An atomic particle (or ether knot) is like a stretched spiraled clock spring; it is trying to return to its natural coiled state. This constant pull (or recoil) is gravity. And the so called 'curvature' described in relativity, is actually the ether cells getting smaller in size as they approach a large object such as our Earth or the sun (see Figures 8 & 9).


Nuclear Strong Force 

I described earlier how the stickiness of ether keeps the nodes in a cluster together. This stickiness of ether is the nuclear strong force. This is what keeps atomic particles together.

Next time you are in the kitchen washing dishes, scoop up some lather in each hand. Gently bring the scoops of lather together; you will notice that they stick to each other. Now slowly pull them apart. The surface tension will try to keep the two scoops stuck together. That sticky force is the nuclear strong force. You can see that this force has a very short range; you only have to pull the two chunks of lather a small distance before the surface tension gives in, and breaks the lather in two.


Electromagnetic Force

So far, I have shown illustrations of particles that have symmetrical ether inflow patterns. This pattern represents a neutral particle. If you take the particle (ether knot) and twist it or rotate it, as in Figure 14a, you create a magnet and a charged particle.

Figure 14a

That curved spiraled pattern you see around the particle is what causes a magnetic field to manifest. When you take foamy ether and bend it, you create a magnetic field. Figure 14b shows how the ether curves around a bar-magnet.

Figure 14b

Figure 15 shows how the foamy ether spirals into the particle, causing the ether to bend. A section of ether is colored in red to illustrate this. You can see in the diagram that the bending increases as it gets closer to the particle. This explains why the magnetic field strength also increases as it approaches a particle. More ether bending results in a stronger magnetic field.

To figure out the direction of magnetic north, hold your right hand in such a way that your thumb is pointing towards you and your fingers follow the curvature of the red line (of Figure 15). Your fingers are pointing away from the ether knot, indicating an ether outflow (antiparticle), and your thumb is pointing towards magnetic north. If you do the same thing with your left hand, your fingers would be pointing towards the ether knot, indicating a particle, and your thumb would be point towards magnetic south.

Figure 15

In Figure 16, the ether colored in red shows how the foamy ether becomes more compressed as it approaches the particle. As described earlier, a particle of matter has an inward flow of ether, so the ether's compression increases as it flows towards the particle. This manifests itself as a negative electric field. If you run the movie in reverse, you get a positively charged antiparticle, with the ether decreasing its compression as it flows away from the particle.

So when you have ether bending and increasing its compression, you create a negative electric field. When the ether is bending and decreasing its compression, you have a positive electric field.

Figure 16

Weak Nuclear Force

The weak force is caused by the vibrations in noisy ether shaking ether knots (particles) apart. So far, the images have shown foamy ether in a smooth and quiet state. In reality, ether is always in a vibrating mode (a remnant from the big bang). These natural vibrations in ether could (at times) be strong enough to cause particles to break up (i.e. Beta decay).

2020 by Peter C.M. Hahn C.E.T.