Decay Rates and Time

This video is rather unusual. It mentions economics and various other disciplines before delving into recent discoveries about radioactive decay not being constant. It has been found that annual cycles show in decay rates and that e/m fields can also affect them, which goes against the conventional wisdom of the last 3/4 of a century.

The false notion of an empty time and space, containing self-contained, fundamental particles, prevents sane thinking about science, culture, and economics.

Variations in atomic decay rates provide a certain empirical grounding in rejecting the possibility of “empty” space-time. All processes take place in a context, which is implicitly a universal one. This goes for atomic nuclei, economic decisions, and individual lives.

Before the western world began to make these discoveries, I had the experience in about 1996 of visiting Russian scientists who were already aware of fluctuations in radioactive decay rates. They have found annual, monthly, and daily cycles in Plutonium decay. My own analysis of their data also found 3 and 6 minute cycles which I had predicted in advance. These were soon confirmed as present throughout more than a decade of data.

For more on these Russian results, see the work of Simon Shnoll and colleagues.

 

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About Ray Tomes

Ray's career was in computer software development including system software design, economic modeling, investments. He spent 15 years full time on cycles research and has spoken on cycles and related topics at conferences and seminars around the world. He retired at age 42 to study cycles full time and work out “The Formula for the Universe” and as a result developed the Harmonics Theory as an explanation for observed patterns of cycles and structure of the Universe. His current project is the development of CATS (Cycles Analysis & Time Series) software, and collecting and organizing large quantities of time series data and analyzing this data to test and confirm Dewey's findings in an organized way. Interested in all aspects of cycles especially climate change and causes.
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One Response to Decay Rates and Time

  1. Pingback: The “Beginning” | Dale Legan

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