Author Topic: How to communicate in space instanly...entagled.  (Read 3217 times)

Offline meberbs

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Re: How to communicate in space instanly...entagled.
« Reply #20 on: 05/16/2017 06:46 AM »
One last chance: Have you even tried to consider how that second image could be explained without using advanced waves?

If you are posting in good faith and understand that you are claiming to have invented time travel, so it is all probably systematic error (you previously have agreed with this), then you should at least be suggesting possible sources of systematic error. If you can't think of any suggestions, even questionable ones, you either don't have enough background to analyze your experiment results, or you are just refusing to seriously consider the fact that you almost certainly have not invented a way to send messages to the past.

Offline meberbs

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Re: How to communicate in space instanly...entagled.
« Reply #21 on: 05/16/2017 03:41 PM »
Yes of course. I know of two causes for this, but it does not mean there are no other causes for which I do not know.
I know that a long coax cable run can cause pre-echo ghosting, so I used a very short cable (about 12 cm long). I also tested this without a cable, just with a piece of short wire directly connected to the antenna input.
Also, the ghost  can be on the left of the main picture when the direct path is partially blocked and attenuated, so that the signal coming from the reflection of an object is stronger. But in that case, the reflection should be even more visible in the first image. The only difference between these two images is the length of the receiving antenna.
Thank you for replying with this information. You seem to not be thinking of how the smaller your receiving antenna, the weaker the primary signal will be. This in turn means that the effects such as the cable itself acting as a poor antenna picking up the signal will be more pronounced. A short wire lacks the shielding of a cable so even if it is shorter, it will still act as a significant antenna.

I also introduced the third antenna in the line, a half-wave dipole, while the receiving antenna is a λ/24 monopole. When the half-wave dipole antenna is not connected to a load, there are no visible changes in the image. When the half-wave dipole antenna is connected to a load (e.g. VHF handheld radio), the ghost image on the left completely disappears. This looks rather weird to me, and I really do not know how to explain this without advanced waves. Again, this does not mean that such an explanation does not exist.
I'll leave out my guesses at what classical phenomena could be causing that, because you haven't explained how it would happen with advanced waves. I see the general assumptions you are making, but you have no theoretical foundation. You have previously cited obsolete theories, and seem to miss some of the implications of the symmetry that originally motivated the idea. Without actual theory behind what you are doing, it is unclear what you should actually expect as results. Try figuring how much amplitude each signal should have under the advanced wave hypothesis, also other information such as the expected delay, (If you are going to do the TV experiment, figure out what distance corresponds to what delay). I think you would find that it doesn't match your experimental results, which would then save you the trouble of finding the systematic error.

Seeing that an analog TV signal gets noisy when you use a poor antenna will never be good evidence of time travel.

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