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by Parker Matthew Davis Emmerson
The Second Derivative of the Height of the Cone Equals the Height of the Cone Itself
From, Lemma 1 and Lemma 6, Lemma 1 The height of the cone can be caluclated in terms of r and q. Proof. q r = 2 p r  2 p r1 h= r 2  r1 2 Hr ^ 2  h ^ 2L
qr=2pr2p
Solving this equation we find that, 4 p r2 q  r2 q2 2p 4 p r2 q  r2 q2 2p
::h Ø 
>, :h Ø
>>
Lemma 6 The initial radius can be calculated purely in terms of the angle q. Proof. From Lemma 1, the height of the cone has been solved in terms of the transformation. That expression for the height divided by the initial radius is set equal to the sine of b. Solving that equation yields an expression for b that includes r. This expression for b is then set equal to the expression found from Lemma 5. Sin@bD = h r = 4 p r2 q  r2 q2 r2p = 4 p r2 q  r2 q2 4p r H4 p  qL q 2p F
2
=
r H4 p  qL q 4 p2
b Ø ArcSinB
4 p r q  r q2 4 p2
F = ArcSinB
SolveBArcSinB
2p
4 p r q  r q2 4 p2
H4 p  qL q
F == ArcSinB
H4 p  qL q 2p
F, rF
::r Ø
H4 p  qL q
>>
Thus, acceleration through of a distance through space  time is actually a distance through space  time.
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2
Height of Cone Equals Acceleration as a Model for Gravity by Parker Matthew Davis Emmerson ©20092010.nb
DBDB
4 p HrL2 q  HrL2 q2 2p I4 p r2  2 r2 qM
2 3ê2
, qF, qF r2 2p 4 p r2 q  r2 q2
2
8 p I4 p r2 q  r2 q2 M

4p DBDB J 16 p3 H4 pqL2
2p
H4 pqL q H4 pqL q
2
q2p
2p
H4 pqL q H4 pqL q
q2 , qF, qF

4 p2 4 pq

4 p2 q H4 pqL2
N
2
32 p3
8pJ
16 p3 4 pq

4 p2 q 4 pq
N
3ê2
+
H4 pqL3

8 p2 H4 pqL2 16 p3 4 pq

8 p2 q H4 pqL3
4p
4 p2 q H4 pqL
2

4 p2 q 4 pq
J SolveB
16 p 3 H4 pqL
2

4 p2 4 pq

N
2
32 p 3
8pJ
16 p 3 4 pq

4 p2 q 4 pq
N
3ê2
+
H4 pqL3

8 p2 H4 pqL2 16 p
3

8 p2 q H4 pqL3
2
==
4p
4 pq

4p q 4 pq
4p
2p
H4 pqL q H4 pqL q
2
q2p
2p
H4 pqL q H4 pqL q
2
q2 , qF
8<
This proves Equality, because all parameters cancel out. The height of the cone  the cone itself  is a model for acceleration and thus a description of gravity when q passes constantly with "time" like a clock. The height of the cone equals the second derivative of the height of the cone and this is shown to be a true equality. 4 p r2 q  r2 q2 2p
Height of the Cone = Distance in Space  Time = q
.
= t, then as theta increases, 2p the height of the cone increases less per increment of increase in theta. In essence, the height decelerates as theta increases. The absolute distance of the height accelerates as theta decreases. If Therefore, we are bold to inquire : Can the height be set equal to the second derivative of the height, and if so, what position of the variables does this signify in the cone? Can the first derivative of the innate velocity in the Lorentz transformation be set equal to the height of the cone? Can the integral of the height with respect to time be set equal to the innate velocity? And in all of this, since algebraically, it can be shown that r depends on theta, the initial radius being a function of theta in this system, but supposedly invariant based on the initial construction. How can theta change and not have r change? How do we account for this in our use of calculus? I will address these questions.
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Height of Cone Equals Acceleration as a Model for Gravity by Parker Matthew Davis Emmerson ©20092010.nb
3
h=
4 p r2 q  r2 q2 2p 4 p r2 q  r2 q2 2p 4 p r2  2 r2 q 4 p r2  2 r2 q 4p 4pr qr q
2 2 2 2 3ê2
DB
, qF ==
= Inst. Velocity
I4 p r2  2 r2 qM , qF == 2
DB 4p
2p
r2 4pr qr q
2 2 2
= Inst. Acceleration
4pr qr q
2
2
8 p I4 p r2 q  r2 q2 M
However, r depends on theta as seen in Lemma 6 of A Geometric Pattern of Perception.
4 p r2 q  r2 q2 2p I4 p r2  2 r2 qM I8 p r q  2 r q2 M , r, qF == 2 2
DB
8 p I4 p r q  r q M 8pr4rq 4p
2 2
2 3ê2
+ 4p
8pr4rq 4pr qr q
2 2 2
= Inst. Velocity
I4 p r2  2 r2 qM I8 p r q  2 r q2 M DB8 p I4 p r2 q  r2 q2 M
2 3ê2
+
, r, qF ==
2 2 2
4pr qr q +
2
15 I4 p r2  2 r2 qM I8 p r q  2 r q M 32 p I4 p r2 q  r2 q2 M
7ê2
3 I4 p r2  2 r2 qM I8 p q  2 q2 M 16 p I4 p r2 q  r2 q2 M 8 p I4 p r2 q  r2 q2 M + 4 p I4 p r2 q  r2 q2 M
5ê2
+
2
3 H8 p r  4 r qL I4 p r2  2 r2 qM I8 p r q  2 r q2 M 4 p I4 p r2 q  r2 q2 M H8 p r  4 r qL2 4 p I4 p r2 q  r2 q2 M r I8 p r q  2 r q2 M p I4 p r2 q  r2 q M
2 3ê2 3ê2 5ê2
3 r2 I8 p r q  2 r q2 M
5ê2

H8 p  4 qL I4 p r2  2 r2 qM 4 p I4 p r2 q  r2 q2 M 1 p 4 p r2 q  r2 q2 I4 p r2  2 r2 qM == 8 p I4 p r2 q  r2 q2 M
2 3ê2 3ê2
r2 I8 p q  2 q2 M
3ê2
+

= Inst. Acceleration
SolveB
4 p r2 q  r2 q2 2p
2p
r2 4 p r2 q  r2 q2
, rF
8<
This proves equality between the height of the cone (distance through space  time) and the second derivative of the height of the cone with respect to theta (maintaining that initial radius is invariant through the transformation as the slant of the cone).
4 p r2 q  r2 q2 2p I4 p r2  2 r2 qM == 8 p I4 p r2 q  r2 q2 M >, :q Ø >, :q Ø 1 2 1 2 4p+ 4p+
2 3ê2
SolveB
2p
r2 4pr qr q >,
2 2 2
, qF
::q Ø :q Ø
1 2 1 2
4p4p
 8 Â p + 16 p2 8 Â p + 16 p2
 8 Â p + 16 p2 8 Â p + 16 p2 >>
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4
Height of Cone Equals Acceleration as a Model for Gravity by Parker Matthew Davis Emmerson ©20092010.nb
15 I4 p r2  2 r2 qM I8 p r q  2 r q2 M RevolutionPlot3DB32 p I4 p r2 q  r2 q2 M
7ê2
2
2
3 I4 p r2  2 r2 qM I8 p q  2 q2 M + 16 p I4 p r2 q  r2 q2 M
5ê2
2
+
3 H8 p r  4 r qL I4 p r2  2 r2 qM I8 p r q  2 r q2 M 4 p I4 p r2 q  r2 q2 M H8 p r  4 r qL2 4 p I4 p r2 q  r2 q2 M r I8 p r q  2 r q2 M p I4 p r2 q  r2 q2 M
3ê2 3ê2 5ê2
3 r2 I8 p r q  2 r q2 M 8 p I4 p r2 q  r2 q2 M +
2
5ê2

H8 p  4 qL I4 p r2  2 r2 qM 4 p I4 p r2 q  r2 q2 M 1 p 4pr qr q
2 2 2 3ê2
r2 I8 p q  2 q2 M 4 p I4 p r2 q  r2 q2 M
3ê2
+

, 8r,  1, 1<, 8q,  2 p, 2 p<F
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Height of Cone Equals Acceleration as a Model for Gravity by Parker Matthew Davis Emmerson ©20092010.nb
5
15 I4 p r2  2 r2 qM I8 p r q  2 r q2 M Plot3DB32 p I4 p r2 q  r2 q2 M
7ê2
2
2
3 I4 p r2  2 r2 qM I8 p q  2 q2 M + 16 p I4 p r2 q  r2 q2 M 8 p I4 p r2 q  r2 q2 M + 4 p I4 p r2 q  r2 q2 M
5ê2 2
2
+
3 H8 p r  4 r qL I4 p r2  2 r2 qM I8 p r q  2 r q2 M 4 p I4 p r2 q  r2 q2 M H8 p r  4 r qL2 4 p I4 p r2 q  r2 q2 M r I8 p r q  2 r q2 M p I4 p r2 q  r2 q2 M
3ê2 3ê2 5ê2
3 r2 I8 p r q  2 r q2 M
5ê2

H8 p  4 qL I4 p r2  2 r2 qM 4 p I4 p r2 q  r2 q2 M 1 p 4pr qr q
2 2 2 3ê2
r2 I8 p q  2 q2 M
3ê2
+

, 8r,  1, 1<, 8q,  2 p, 2 p<F
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Height of Cone Equals Acceleration as a Model for Gravity by Parker Matthew Davis Emmerson ©20092010.nb
SolveB
4 p r2 q  r2 q2 2p
15 I4 p r2  2 r2 qM I8 p r q  2 r q2 M == 32 p I4 p r2 q  r2 q2 M 7ê2
2
2
3 I4 p r2  2 r2 qM I8 p q  2 q2 M + 16 p I4 p r2 q  r2 q2 M
2 5ê2
2
+
3 H8 p r  4 r qL I4 p r2  2 r2 qM I8 p r q  2 r q2 M 4 p I4 p r2 q  r2 q2 M H8 p  4 qL I4 p r2  2 r2 qM 4 p I4 p r q  r q M 8< 4 p r2 q  r2 q2 2p
2 2 2 3ê2 5ê2
3 r2 I8 p r q  2 r q2 M 8 p I4 p r2 q  r2 q2 M +
2 2
5ê2

H8 p r  4 r qL2 4 p I4 p r2 q  r2 q2 M p 1 4 p r2 q  r2 q2
3ê2

r2 I8 p q  2 q2 M +
2 2
r I8 p r q  2 r q2 M p I4 p r q  r q M
2 3ê2
4 p I4 p r q  r q M
2 3ê2
, rF
15 I4 p r2  2 r2 qM I8 p r q  2 r q2 M == 32 p I4 p r2 q  r2 q2 M 7ê2
2
2
3 I4 p r2  2 r2 qM I8 p q  2 q2 M + 16 p I4 p r2 q  r2 q2 M
2 5ê2
2
SolveB
+
3 H8 p r  4 r qL I4 p r2  2 r2 qM I8 p r q  2 r q2 M 4 p I4 p r2 q  r2 q2 M H8 p  4 qL I4 p r2  2 r2 qM 4 p I4 p r2 q  r2 q M 8<
2 3ê2 5ê2
3 r2 I8 p r q  2 r q2 M 8 p I4 p r2 q  r2 q2 M +
5ê2

H8 p r  4 r qL2 4 p I4 p r2 q  r2 q2 M p 1 4pr qr q
2 2 2 3ê2

r2 I8 p q  2 q2 M + 4 p I4 p r2 q  r2 q M
2 3ê2
r I8 p r q  2 r q2 M p I4 p r2 q  r2 q M
2 3ê2
, qF
How can a distance in space time be equal to the second derivative of that distance in space  time? This is the conclusion that we must come to: acceleration and purely geometric distance through spacetime are the same.
4 p r2 q  r2 q2 2p 15 I4 p r2  2 r2 qM I8 p r q  2 r q2 M == 32 p I4 p r2 q  r2 q2 M 8 p I4 p r2 q  r2 q2 M + p I4 p r2 q  r2 q2 M
7ê2 2 2
3 I4 p r2  2 r2 qM I8 p q  2 q2 M + 16 p I4 p r2 q  r2 q2 M
2 5ê2
2
SolveB
+
3 H8 p r  4 r qL I4 p r2  2 r2 qM I8 p r q  2 r q2 M 4 p I4 p r2 q  r2 q2 M H8 p  4 qL I4 p r2  2 r2 qM 4 p I4 p r2 q  r2 q2 M
3ê2 5ê2
3 r2 I8 p r q  2 r q2 M
5ê2

H8 p r  4 r qL2 4 p I4 p r2 q  r2 q2 M p 1 4pr qr q
2 2 2 3ê2

r2 I8 p q  2 q2 M + 4 p I4 p r2 q  r2 q2 M
3ê2
r I8 p r q  2 r q2 M
3ê2
, qF
4p DBDB J 16 p3 H4 pqL2
2p
H4 pqL q H4 pqL q
2
q2p
2p
H4 pqL q H4 pqL q
2
q2 , qF, qF

4 p2 4 pq

4 p2 q H4 pqL2
N
2
32 p3
8pJ
16 p3 4 pq

4 p2 q 4 pq
N
3ê2
+
H4 pqL3

8 p2 H4 pqL2 16 p3 4 pq

8 p2 q H4 pqL3
4p

4 p2 q 4 pq
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Height of Cone Equals Acceleration as a Model for Gravity by Parker Matthew Davis Emmerson ©20092010.nb
7
J SolveB
16 p 3 H4 pqL2

4 p2 4 pq

4 p2 q H4 pqL2
N
2
32 p 3
8pJ
16 p 3 4 pq

4 p2 q 4 pq
N
3ê2
+
H4 pqL3

8 p2 H4 pqL2 16 p 3 4 pq

8 p2 q H4 pqL3
==
4p

4 p2 q 4 pq
4p
2p
H4 pqL q H4 pqL q
2
q2p
2p
H4 pqL q H4 pqL q
2
q2 , qF
8<
Because space depends on time, acceleration and distance through space  time are the same thing. Now that I have proven that distance through space  time is the same thing as acceleration when the angle theta passes constantly with time like a clock, I can be justified in setting the first derivative of phenomenal velocity (the innate velocity in the Lorentz transformation) equal to the height of the cone. I can also be justified in setting the integral of the height of the cone equal to the innate velocity within the Lorentz transformation.
2p H4 pqL q H4 pqL q 2 2p H4 pqL q H4 pqL q 2
16 p 3 4 pq

4 p2 q 4 pq
4p ==
q2p
q2
2p
4p ·
2p
H4 pqL q H4 pqL q
2
q2p
2p
H4 pqL q H4 pqL q
2
q2 „q = ·
16 p 3 4 pq

4 p2 q 4 pq
2p
„q
16 p 3 4 pq

4 p2 q 4 pq
· q
2p
„q
16 p 3 4 pq

4 p2 q 4 pq
SolveB 88<<
2p
ã 1, qF
4 p HrL2 q  HrL2 q2 · 2p
r2 H4 p  qL q „ q ==
4 p  q q3ê2  2 p 4p
H4 p  qL q + 8 p2 ArcSinB
2
q p
F
H4 p  qL q
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8
Height of Cone Equals Acceleration as a Model for Gravity by Parker Matthew Davis Emmerson ©20092010.nb
RevolutionPlot3DB r2 H4 p  qL q 4 p  q q3ê2  2 p 4p H4 p  qL q + 8 p2 ArcSinB
2 q p
F , 8r,  1, 1<, 8q,  2 p, 2 p<F
H4 p  qL q
4 p HrL2 q  HrL2 q2 · 2p 4 p r2 q  r2 q2 2p
r2 H4 p  qL q „q =
4 p  q q3ê2  2 p 4p
H4 p  qL q + 8 p2 ArcSinB
2
q p
F =
H4 p  qL q
DB
, qF == 4p
4 p r2  2 r2 q 4 p r2 q  r2 q2
= Inst. Velocity
4 p HrL2 q  HrL2 q2 · 2p
r2 H4 p  qL q „q =
4 p  q q3ê2  2 p 4p
H4 p  qL q + 8 p2 ArcSinB
2
q p
F =
H4 p  qL q
I4 p r2  2 r2 qM I8 p r q  2 r q2 M 2 2
8 p I4 p r q  r q M 4 p HrL2 q  HrL2 q2 · · 2p
2 3ê2
+ 4p
8pr4rq 4 p r2 q  r2 q2
= Inst. Velocity
„q „r
r
r2 H4 p  qL q K 4 p  q q3ê2  2 p 8p
H4 p  qL q + 8 p2 ArcSinB
q 2 p
FO
H4 p  qL q
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Height of Cone Equals Acceleration as a Model for Gravity by Parker Matthew Davis Emmerson ©20092010.nb
9
RevolutionPlot3DB r r2 H4 p  qL q 4 p  q q3ê2  2 p 8p H4 p  qL q + 8 p2 ArcSinB
2 q p
F , 8r,  1, 1<, 8q,  2 p, 2 p<F
H4 p  qL q
Instantaneous Velocity HDerivative of the Height of the ConeL = Integral of Height of the cone Hwhich is the integral of acceleration as being a distance in space timeL = r r2 H4 p  qL q K 4 p  q q3ê2  2 p 8p 4 p r2 q  r2 q2 2p H4 p  qL q + 8 p2 ArcSinB
q 2 p
FO ==
H4 p  qL q 4 p r2  2 r2 q
DB
, qF == 4p
,
2
4pr qr q
2
2
because the height of the cone equals the second derivative of the height of the cone. Won' t Solve for Theta.
SolveB 4 p r2  2 r2 q 4p 4pr qr q
2 2 2
r ==
r2 H4 p  qL q
4 p  q q3ê2  2 p 8p
H4 p  qL q + 8 p2 ArcSinB
2
q p
F , rF
H4 p  qL q
4 J2 p ::r Ø q H 4 p + qL
H4 p  qL q  q
H4 p  qL q N >>
q 2 p
4 p  q q3ê2  2 p
H4 p  qL q + 8 p2 ArcSinB
F
Which can be shown through a couple of substitution examples and further visualized :
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Height of Cone Equals Acceleration as a Model for Gravity by Parker Matthew Davis Emmerson ©20092010.nb
SphericalPlot3DB J4 J2 p
H4 p  qL q  q
H4 p  qL q NN ì p2  p2 Sin@bD2 q + 8 p2 ArcSinB 2 q p
q H 4 p + qL
4 p  q q3ê2  2 p
4p2 p+
F
,
8q,  2 p, 2 p<, 8b,  p ê 2, p ê 2<F
SphericalPlot3DB J4 J2 p
H4 p  qL q  q
H4 p  qL q NN ì
3ê2
q H 4 p + qL
4pq
2 p+
p2  p2 Sin@bD2
2p
4p2 p+
p2  p2 Sin@bD2
q +
2 p+ 8 p ArcSinB
2
p2  p2 Sin@bD2 F 2 p , 8q,  2 p, 2 p<, 8b,  p ê 2, p ê 2<F
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Height of Cone Equals Acceleration as a Model for Gravity by Parker Matthew Davis Emmerson ©20092010.nb
11
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Height of Cone Equals Acceleration as a Model for Gravity by Parker Matthew Davis Emmerson ©20092010.nb
Instantaneous Velocity = Integral of Height of the cone with respect to theta Hwhich is the integral of acceleration as being a distance in space timeL = r r2 H4 p  qL q K 4 p  q q3ê2  2 p 8p 4 p r2 q  r2 q2 2p H4 p  qL q + 8 p2 ArcSinB
q 2 p
FO ==
H4 p  qL q I4 p r2  2 r2 qM I8 p r q  2 r q2 M 8 p I4 p r2 q  r2 q2 M
3ê2
DB
, r, qF == 
+ 4p
8pr4rq 4 p r2 q  r2 q2
r2 H4 p  qL q
4 p  q q3ê2  2 p 4p
H4 p  qL q + 8 p2 ArcSinB
2
q p
F ==
H4 p  qL q r2
I4 p r2  2 r2 qM 
2 3ê2
2p
8 p I4 p r2 q  r2 q2 M
4 p r2 q  r2 q2
4 p HrL2 q  HrL2 q2 · · 2p
„ q „ r ==
r2 H4 p  qL q K 4 p  q q3ê2  2 p 4p
H4 p  qL q + 8 p2 ArcSinB
q 2 p
FO ã
H4 p  qL q
Instantaneous Velocity of the Height of the cone from derivatives with respect to r and q equals the integral of the height of the cone.
r2 H4 p  qL q SolveB 4p I4 p r2  2 r2 qM I8 p r q  2 r q2 M 8 p I4 p r2 q  r2 q2 M 2 K2 p ::r Ø q H 4 p + qL K 4 p  q q3ê2  2 p H4 p  qL q + 8 p2 ArcSinB
q 2 p 3ê2
4 p  q q3ê2  2 p
H4 p  qL q + 8 p2 ArcSinB
2
q p
F ==
H4 p  qL q 8pr4rq 4p 4pr qr q
2 2 2
+
, rF
H4 p  qL q  q
H4 p  qL q O >> FO
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Height of Cone Equals Acceleration as a Model for Gravity by Parker Matthew Davis Emmerson ©20092010.nb
13
2 J2 p RevolutionPlot3DB q H 4 p + qL
H4 p  qL q  q
H4 p  qL q N , 8q,  2 p, 2 p<F
q 2 p
4 p  q q3ê2  2 p
H4 p  qL q + 8 p2 ArcSinB
F
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14
Height of Cone Equals Acceleration as a Model for Gravity by Parker Matthew Davis Emmerson ©20092010.nb
SphericalPlot3DB 2 2 p
4p2 p+
p2  p2 Sin@bD2
3ê2
q q
H4 p  qL q
ì q 2 p
q H 4 p + qL
4pq
2 p+
p2  p2 Sin@bD2
2p
H4 p  qL q + 8 p2 ArcSinB
F
,
8q,  2 p, 2 p<, 8b,  p ê 2, p ê 2<F
Then we would state that the integral of the height of the cone equals the phenomenal velocity, because the height itself equals acceleration. We have shown that the second derivative of the height of the cone with respect to time equals the height of the cone itself. By analogy, the height of the cone is acceleration, thus its integral with respect to time is equal to phenomenal velocity.
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Height of Cone Equals Acceleration as a Model for Gravity by Parker Matthew Davis Emmerson ©20092010.nb
15
4p SolveB·
2p
H4 pqL q H4 pqL q
2
q2p
2p
H4 pqL q H4 pqL q
2
q2 „ q ==
I, I 1.1294090667581471`*^18 q + 8.987551787368176`*^16 q2 + 3.5481432270250993`*^18 Sin@bD2 MM ì  12.566370614359172` q + q2 + 39.47841760435743` Sin@bD2 99q Ø 2.99792 µ 108 == , qF
Which tells us that time is the speed of light.
4 p HrL2 q  HrL2 q2 · · 2p r2 H4 p  qL q
„ q „ r ==
4 p  q q3ê2  2 p 4p
H4 p  qL q + 8 p2 ArcSinB
2
q p
F =
H4 p  qL q
I, I 1.1294090667581471`*^18 q + 8.987551787368176`*^16 q2 + 3.5481432270250993`*^18 Sin@bD2 MM ì  12.566370614359172` q + q2 + 39.47841760435743` Sin@bD2
The above equation will only deliver solutions to beta.
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Height of Cone Equals Acceleration as a Model for Gravity by Parker Matthew Davis Emmerson ©20092010.nb
r2 H4 p  qL q SolveB
4 p  q q3ê2  2 p 4p
H4 p  qL q + 8 p2 ArcSinB
2
q p
F ==
H4 p  qL q
I, I 1.1294090667581471`*^18 q + 8.987551787368176`*^16 q2 + 3.5481432270250993`*^18 Sin@bD2 MM ì  12.566370614359172` q + q2 + 39.47841760435743` Sin@bD2 ::b Ø  1. ArcSinBK q  K1.5067 µ 1098 q2  3.59698 µ 1097 q3 + 2.86239 µ 1096 q4  7.59272 µ 1094 q5  1.59242 µ 1079 q6 + 4.22402 µ 1077 q7 + 2.21475 µ 1061 q8  5.87482 µ 1059 q9  4.15839 µ 1083 q ArcSinB0.282095 6.61828 µ 1082 q2 ArcSinB0.282095 1.84096 µ 1065 q4 ArcSinB0.282095 2.86922 µ 1068 ArcSinB0.282095
2 2 2
, bF
qF + qF + qF +
4 2 2
q F  2.63333 µ 1081 q3 ArcSinB0.282095 q F  7.32494 µ 1063 q5 ArcSinB0.282095
4
q F  2.28325 µ 1067 q ArcSinB0.282095
q F OO ì
K K4.73344 µ 1098 q2  7.5335 µ 1097 q3 + 2.99748 µ 1096 q4 + 4.19107 µ 1080 q5  1.66758 µ 1079 q6 5.829 µ 1062 q7 + 2.31928 µ 1061 q8  1.3064 µ 1084 q ArcSinB0.282095 1.0396 µ 1083 q2 ArcSinB0.282095 2.89177 µ 1065 q4 ArcSinB0.282095
2
qF + qF + q F OOF>,
4 2
2
q F  3.6339 µ 1066 q3 ArcSinB0.282095 q F + 9.01391 µ 1068 ArcSinB0.282095
2
:b Ø ArcSinBK q  K1.5067 µ 1098 q2  3.59698 µ 1097 q3 + 2.86239 µ 1096 q4 7.59272 µ 1094 q5  1.59242 µ 1079 q6 + 4.22402 µ 1077 q7 + 2.21475 µ 1061 q8 5.87482 µ 1059 q9  4.15839 µ 1083 q ArcSinB0.282095 6.61828 µ 1082 q2 ArcSinB0.282095 1.84096 µ 1065 q4 ArcSinB0.282095 2.86922 µ 1068 ArcSinB0.282095
2 2 2
qF + qF + qF +
4 2 2
q F  2.63333 µ 1081 q3 ArcSinB0.282095 q F  7.32494 µ 1063 q5 ArcSinB0.282095
4
q F  2.28325 µ 1067 q ArcSinB0.282095
q F OO ì
K K4.73344 µ 1098 q2  7.5335 µ 1097 q3 + 2.99748 µ 1096 q4 + 4.19107 µ 1080 q5 1.66758 µ 1079 q6  5.829 µ 1062 q7 + 2.31928 µ 1061 q8  1.3064 µ 1084 q ArcSinB0.282095 1.0396 µ 1083 q2 ArcSinB0.282095 2.89177 µ 1065 q4 ArcSinB0.282095 q F  3.6339 µ 1066 q3 ArcSinB0.282095 q F + 9.01391 µ 1068 ArcSinB0.282095
2 2
qF +
2
qF + q F OOF>>
4
2
If height of the cone equals acceleration and it is simply a distance through space  time, then the integral of the phenomenal velocity with respect to time will equal the height of the cone at certain solutions to the variables in the system.
b := ArcSinB H4 p  qL q 2p F
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Height of Cone Equals Acceleration as a Model for Gravity by Parker Matthew Davis Emmerson ©20092010.nb
17
‡I
, I 1.1294090667581471`*^18 q + 8.987551787368176`*^16 q2 + 3.5481432270250993`*^18 Sin@bD2 MM ì  12.566370614359172` q + q2 + 39.47841760435743` Sin@bD2 „q
q
The integral of the phenomenal velocity equals the integral of the height of the cone. Logically, therefore, the integral of the height of the cone must be equal to the phenomenal velocity, and the integral of the phenomenal velocity may be set equal to the height of the cone.
4 p HrL2 q  HrL2 q2
In[3]:=
·
2p
„q
r2 H4 p  qL q K 4 p  q q3ê2  2 p
Out[3]=
H4 p  qL q + 8 p2 ArcSinB
q 2 p
FO
4p
2
H4 p  qL q
2
4p · q
In[5]:=
2p
H4 pqL q H4 pqL q
q2p
2p
H4 pqL q H4 pqL q
q2 „q
SolveBI, I 1.1294090667581471`*^18 q + 8.987551787368176`*^16 q2 + 3.5481432270250993`*^18 Sin@bD2 MM ì  12.566370614359172` q + q2 + 39.47841760435743` Sin@bD2 ã q, rF
Out[5]=
88<< SolveBI, I 1.1294090667581471`*^18 q + 8.987551787368176`*^16 q2 + 3.5481432270250993`*^18 Sin@bD2 MM ì  12.566370614359172` q + q2 + 39.47841760435743` Sin@bD2 ã q, qF
In[6]:=
Out[6]=
99q Ø 2.99792 µ 108 ==
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