Explaining the ‘retrograde spin’ of Venus

The gravitational influence exerted by a celestial body depends upon many factors

-The velocity of spin
-The density of the surrounding Ether/ atmosphere
-Distance from the ‘core’

How far a planet exerts its influence depends upon the density/ type of the environment (and of course on the rate of spin). For example a body spinning inside a pond may ‘churn’ the water around it for 10meters distance and influence things up to that point. But if the body is surrounded by a ‘mantle’ of mercury (or any other denser medium), the body’s influence may not extend even for 5meters despite spinning at the same rate.

Imagine that the diameter of the spinning body is 1 meter and the thickness of the mantle layer is 0.5 meter. But someone looking from a distance may not appreciate the spinning body and its surrounding mantle layer separately and may view the ‘body-mantle complex’ as one single entity. So the distant observer may measure the spinning body’s size as 1.5meters and may think that the body spins much slower (because the mantle spins slower than the core of the body).

The same mantle model can be used to explain the apparent clockwise (retrograde) rotation of Venus (in contrast to the counter-clockwise rotation of other planets).

We know that the Sun rotates counter clock wise. That drags and spins the Ether around it and exerts ‘gravitational’ influence on the planets. If the planets were to be passive

1)They would revolve anticlockwise around the Sun
2)They would spin clockwise under the influence of the Sun’s anticlockwise spin
3)And they would ultimately get dragged into the Sun and there wouldn’t be a solar family for us to live and talk about.

We know that the planets are revolving counter-clockwise, but how come they are not spinning clockwise? And how come the planets are not falling into the Sun?

The fact that the planets are remaining in their orbits without falling into the Sun, implies that they are not passive but are exerting some opposing influence to counter the inward ‘pull’ by the Sun. And that opposing influence can come from an ‘active’ counter-clockwise spin of the planets. So just like the Sun, even the planets must be having an inherent counter-clockwise rotation.

But how come the planet Venus is spinning clockwise? We can explain this apparent retrograde spin of Venus using the same ‘mantle model’ described above. The actual size of Venus is probably much smaller than what the ‘astro-pastors’ have noted. The reason why Venus appears so big could be because of a thick mantle layer covering it. The ‘core’ may be actually spinning counter clockwise. While the inner mantle spins counter-clockwise under the influence of this Venus core, the outer mantle spins clockwise under the influence of the Sun. Because a distant observer may not appreciate what is happening in the core, he/she may conclude that the planet is spinning clockwise.

Thus my model of gravity provides clear physical basis for both attraction and repulsion forces while the ‘scientific religion’ gives only a ‘mythical’ description of them.

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Comments

  • Tim Ruiz  On July 20, 2014 at 8:17 pm

    So the surface of Venus is actually the surface of a clockwise spinning mantle over a counter-clockwise spinning core? What would be between the mantle and core? And why wouldn’t that thing drag the mantle into the counter-clockwise spin? Just trying to understand.

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    • drgsrinivas  On July 22, 2014 at 12:07 am

      My assumption is that, in the case of Venus, the influence of its ‘nucleus’ or core doesn’t reach up to its outer layers- may be its core is small or it spins not fast enough or may be it is surrounded by a denser ‘medium’. So while its inner layers spin counter-clockwise under the influence its core, the outer layers spin clockwise under the influence of the Sun. What lies between the counter-clockwise spinning core/inner layers and the clockwise spinning outer layers/ mantle? May be some kind of liquid medium/ molten metal.

      Having said that, I do think of an alternative explanation for the retrograde spin of Venus: May be that Venus has no intrinsic spin but just spins clockwise under the influence of Sun and probably it is slowly being dragged towards the Sun. May be that planet Venus was farther away from the Sun at the ‘beginning’ and got slowly dragged towards the Sun.

      While the spinning Ether model provides a good logical frame work to explain the phenomenon of gravity (and the delusion of curved space), there exist many ‘finer’ issues to address. And I am working to refine the Ether model to resolve the same.

      Like

    • drgsrinivas  On July 25, 2014 at 11:01 am

      I realise that I haven’t taken into account of the centrifugal force while explaining the gravity. Incorporating the centrifugal force into the gravity model described above would explain many issues.

      Like

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