2. Anisotropic Acceleration

Measurement Possibilities

In order for even a rather significant Anisotropic Acceleration to be measurable on Earth (e.g. with a gravimeter or different pendulums), it requires rather specific conditions to be present.
Regardless of the inclination of the solar system in proportion to a (theoretical) anisotropic acceleration direction which in the following will be referred to as the Dark Flow Acceleration Direction, (in short DFAD), it wouldn’t be possible to directly measure such a DFA, even if we presume its strength to be somewhere around 100 µGal. It is somewhat similar to the situation that it is also impossible to measure the acceleration of Earth’s orbit acceleration from Earth given that everything on Earth is part of the same acceleration frame of reference).

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However, there is an indirect method of measuring Dark Flow Acceleration (in short DFA) .

An Anisotropic Dark Flow Acceleration exists. This claim is based on a kinematic analysis of 21 Allais Effect measurements. This aspect of nature is important to truly research and understand as it is one of the most important cornerstones in what will soon be the new paradigm.

Read more in the book  “Modified Theory of Relativity”

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