# Greatest Scientist

By ready2earn

@ready2earn (435)

Italy

December 19, 2006 12:19pm CST

Greatest Scientist
Currently, it would seem that Albert Einstein is being touted as the greatest scientist. Yet, while thinking about his mass/energy formula and his GR that promotes the 'curvature of space', I have come to the conclusion that his science is flawed.
The fission bomb refutes his mass/energy formula.
This bomb does not gain its energy from any mass conversion but instead, this energy is derived from the release of 'potential' energy that has been confined in the nuclei by the 'strong' force and released by the shattering of the nuclei beyond the range of the 'strong force'.
This force has the extremely short range of just one nucleon (10^ -14 meters. Collision are created to rattle these nuclei that separates the particles beyond this SF range.
Once this is done, the similar charged protons then repel each other with the tremendous force of the coulomb repulsion. The neutrons are also released to contribute to the collisions.
The complex plutonium nuclei , being shattered into smaller component divisions, actually causes a total 'mass increase'. Smaller nuclei and particles will outweigh the larger nuclei when combined into larger nuclei.
So the release of the potential energy that is transformed into 'kinetic' energy is the source of the explosion and its energy that results in a mass increase.
I also believe that the Fritz Zwicky 'mysterious dark matter' problem refutes Einstein's GR.
His GR is supposed to be the result of Newton's gravity creating a 'bend' in 'space'
(curvature of space) that influences the planets (Mercury) to cause a tiny correction in its precessional orbit that defied the use of Newtonian math.
It also showed that this curvature also can cause light to bend as has been proven by observation during a total solar eclipse.
Well, if Newtonian gravity can cause space to bend, then Zwicky's MDM problem in the galaxy clusters would cause space to 'warp' since it is from 10x to 20x times stronger than the Newtonian gravity.
This tremendous 'warp' would have been noticed by this time because of its much greater strength in enhancing gravity. Since this did not happen, than Einstein's GR is flawed.
Einstein was 'right' about one thing though and that is that his CoS in a static universe would cause it to collapse. If his CoS could influence the planetary bodies even slightly, than it would also cause the 'erosion' of their momentum.
His CoS would then also violate the Law of Conservation of Momentum.
In concluding this article of my evaluation of Einstein's work and the subsequent refutation of it, does that mean that I can now claim the title of 'greatest scientist'?
Ha ha.

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