GRAVITY: As Explained by CFD
2. One or more of these entities in the universe produce outgoing waves. There are several possible causes: (a) the Casimir force and/or virtual particles that come into existence at low temperatures and exhibit an outward force; (b) radiation pressure; and (c) vibrations in fields as specified in quantum field theory. There may be other mechanisms by which particles affect other particles, as is necessary for the universe to exist. I call these waves “t-waves.” Most importantly, as we will see in the next section, “Galaxies,” they eliminate the need for dark matter.
3. Explanation of gravity. These t-waves would cause an object on the surface of a planet (drawn below in blue on the left side of the sphere) to be subject to an asymmetrical effect, because some of the t-waves originating from the universe would strike it directly, (“Arrow A”), but those approaching from the opposite side of the planet (“Arrow B”) would be slightly reduced in force, as they must pass through the sphere, which contains concentrated molecules. This asymmetry in the repulsive forces explains gravity. This discrepancy would diminish for an object below the surface (Point “X” below) and disappear at the center (Point “C” below).
4. The fact that most of the waves would cancel out or diminish over long distances explains the weakness of gravity.
5. This hypotheses provide a simple intuitive explanation of gravity. There is no need for reliance on abstract concepts such as four-dimensional space and curved space.