# Gravity as geometric resonance

There is another way of looking at the problem of gravity. For just a minute, let's agree that gravity is a function of the geometry of space (Einstein's geodesics) and that the total amount of energy (and thus mass) trapped in the Sun's gravity bubble was distributed as plasma according to simple harmonic laws. From this we should be able to estimate the size and spacing of the planets in our solar system using only geometry - no empirical observations at all other than to scale it to the Sun's radius. Impossible you say?

First step in calculating the harmonic spacing of our solar system is to derive an average spacing constant from first principles. How about using the ratio of the base of the natural log, e, and the golden ratio Phi taken to one decimal place?

2.7 / 1.6 = 1.67999 ≈ 1.6875

Think of this as identifying the calmest location along a natural logarithmic spiral where (Phi) damping will be greatest and plasma material can collect. Now, use the Sun's radius as the starting unit in the solar system

Sun_radius = 695,000 km

and calculate Mercury's semi-major axis as the Sun's radius divided by 12, which is the x-value for a normal first-derivative Gaussian distribution having an arithmetic mean of PI:

Mercury_semi-major_axis = Sun_radius / 12 * 1000 = 57.91 Mkm

Ok, now just multiply Mercury's semi-major axis and each subsequent semi-major axis by the average spacing constant 1.6875 to build a geometric spacing model of the solar system within a total variance of - 0.0316%

Planet-------Actual--------Calculated (Mkm)
Mercury------57.91------------57.91
Venus-------108.21------------97.72
Earth---------149.60----------164.90
Mars----------227.92----------278.28
Ceres--------388.71----------469.60
Jupiter-------778.57----------792.45
Saturn-----1433.53---------1337.26
Uranus-----2872.46---------2256.62
Neptune----4495.06--------3808.06
Pluto--------5906.38--------6426.10
Eris---------10123.00------10844.04

Total-------26,541.35------26,532.97

Why does this work? Because each planet is spaced near right angles along a phi-log damping spiral. In fact, the average distance between the planets' semi-major axes (including Ceres) is 1.61813, very near the golden ratio of about 1.618033.

The variance of each calculated position from actual can be shown to approximate a simple sinusoidal standing wave. The overall variance from the calculated spiral is then a Bessel function, composed of cylindrical harmonics.

The entire solar system was once a plate of resonating plasma, forming a series of concentric damping (nodal) rings between resonating regions just like a Chladni plate of vibrated sand. Space was the resonant damping container, within which the plasma cooled, polarized and rotated according to the Coriolis effect of the galaxy's rotational space geometry (which is then rotating according to a larger polarized region of space, and so on). Within the nodal rings, the planets formed their own spirals, rings and moon systems in smaller pressurized bubbles.

The orbital angles, planet size, composition and mass, number of moons, frequency of orbit and all other features are a direct result of the amount of trapped plasma energy and resonance of the early solar gravity bubble. Mathematical formulas to calculate such things should be based on the physics of standing wave resonance, which is then a simple geometric balance between energy and space. Planetary mass is a secondary result depending on where various elements cooled and collected within the heliosphere according to atomic weight (another property of resonance). Accordingly, mass should not be taken as the first principle of gravity.

Kepler's geometric approach was correct. Newton's and all other formulae relying on a mass constant are dependent on the accuracy of instruments to discern the composition of each planet or other body rather than a true understanding of what causes certain elements to resonate into certain locations in the heliosphere of a star. In short, mass variables are a crutch to compensate for a lack of understanding of harmonic physics.