Physics Programme

1980 to present
Vancouver, British Columbia
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Working alone on his own, Denis Ivanov singlehandedly discovered subduction by the magnetic effect of a stationary fork using a vector magnetometer. Unsatisfied with the paradoxes of special relativity, he came up with an alternative explanation for a constant and isotropic speed of light that depended on gravitational zones of influence and the subduction of the fabric of spacetime, which corresponds with the results of the Michelson-Morley and the Michelson-Gale-Pearson experiment which showed in addition that rotational motion did not drag the aether, and appeared to contradict the first. In addition, Denis Ivanov came up with the idea of a “free velocity” meter that would measure using interferometry or a modern equivalent using bounced signals between smartphones placed at inclined angles over a period of several hours, to measure the velocity of light’s speed offset going down toward the gravitating body, in the rest frame. Because the Michelson-Gale-Pearson experiment showed a real ligh speed time difference between arms of a rotating Earth, it means that there is a subductive force that causes a difference in initial light speed vector in the rest frame of a stationary object on the Earth, resisting the natural curvature or downward flow of gravity, an unnatural upward push that to us is standing still, and that this force corresponds exactly with a subductive force rather than an entire drag of coordinate system that would happen in a rotating Earth.