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(Continuation of article on Home  page) Maurice   Allais,   initially,   carried   out   his   own   experiments   which   led   him   to   observe   the   existence   of phenomena    incompatible    with    the    commonly    accepted    theories.    He    drew    from    them    his    own conclusions   according   to   which   the   velocity   of   the   light   does   not   have   a   constant   value   but   varies (slightly)   according   to   the   direction.   This   approach   led   him   to   show   the   existence   of   ether   (in ancient   times   known   as   "aether"),   the   upper   regions   of   air   which   fills   up   space   beyond   the   clouds,     and   of   the   anisotropy   of   space   (space   exhibits   properties   with   different   values   when   measured   in different directions). In   a   second   time   and   to   consolidate   his   own   results,   Maurice   Allais   was   brought   to   reexamine   the detail   of   the   results   of   the   experiments   which   had   been   carried   out   in   the   past   on   the   same   subject in   the   USA   by   Michelson   and   Morley   in   1887,   by   Morley   and   Miller   in   1902,   1904   and   1905,   and   by Miller   in   1925,   1926   and   1930.   Allais   then   could   observe   that   these   results   contain   the   same anomalies which were not noticed at the time by the experimenters or were neglected. Maurice Allais   affirms   today   with   force   that   these   anomalies   are   real   and   indisputable   and   that   they call   into   question   the   laws   of   relativity,   discovered   by   Lorentz   and   Poincaré,   and   more   known   under Einstein. For Further information about Professor Allais’ work:

Professor Maurice Allais

© iasoberg.com 2013
Article: New York Times Prof. Allais: Web Site
About Professor Allais
(Continuation of article on Home  page) Maurice     Allais,     initially,     carried     out     his     own experiments   which   led   him   to   observe   the   existence of    phenomena    incompatible    with    the    commonly accepted    theories.    He    drew    from    them    his    own conclusions   according   to   which   the   velocity   of   the light    does    not    have    a    constant    value    but    varies (slightly)   according   to   the   direction.   This   approach led   him   to   show   the   existence   of   ether   (in   ancient times   known   as   "aether"),   the   upper   regions   of   air which   fills   up   space   beyond   the   clouds,      and   of   the anisotropy   of   space   (space   exhibits   properties   with different     values     when     measured     in     different directions). In   a   second   time   and   to   consolidate   his   own   results, Maurice   Allais   was   brought   to   reexamine   the   detail of   the   results   of   the   experiments   which   had   been carried   out   in   the   past   on   the   same   subject   in   the USA   by   Michelson   and   Morley   in   1887,   by   Morley   and Miller   in   1902,   1904   and   1905,   and   by   Miller   in   1925, 1926   and   1930.   Allais   then   could   observe   that   these results   contain   the   same   anomalies   which   were   not noticed   at   the   time   by   the   experimenters   or   were neglected. Maurice   Allais   affirms   today   with   force   that   these anomalies   are   real   and   indisputable   and   that   they call   into   question   the   laws   of   relativity,   discovered by   Lorentz   and   Poincaré,   and   more   known   under Einstein. For Further information about Professor Allais’ work:

Professor Maurice Allais

© iasoberg.com 2013
Article: New York Times Prof. Allais: Web Site
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About Professor Allais
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