Gregory Garrett doesn’t understand gravimetry

Assesses all under The Null Hypothesis with calculations shown:

Possible Vibrational Causes That Effect Gravimeter Measurement Accuracy:

  1. Atmospheric pressure differentials at different altitudes 
  2. Barometric pressure variances 
  3. Geological movements 
  4. The Earth’s Magnetic Field 
  5. Solar Radiation 
  6. Lunar Position 
  7. Meteoric Activity and wave Perturbations  
  8. Vertical movement of the Earth’s crust 
  9. Tectonic shifts and movements 
  10. Seismic waves 
  11. “Tilt Effect” 
  12. “Hysteresis” by the returnable pressure changes 
  13. Mechanical Hysteresis 
  14.  Barometric Hysteresis 
  15. Gravimeter “drift” 
  16. Age and usage of the meter (generally the drift is decreasing with age) 
  17. External temperature fluctuations 
  18. Air humidity 
  19. Air pressure changes 
  20. Unstable Voltage 
  21. Reading Errors 
  22. Backlash of the measurement screw 
  23. Handling and Mounting shocks causing sudden reading change 
  24. Changes of the voltage power supply 
  25. Morphology 
  26. Seasonal, periodical, and quasi-periodical seismical effects and influences 
  27. Geological subsoil movements 
  28. Hydrological influences 
  29. Natural sonic events 
  30. Seismic frequencies 
  31. Atmospheric thickness and atmospheric density variations 
  32. Wildlife vibrations 
  33. Storms 
  34. Thermal fluctuations 
  35. Geoelectric phenomenon 
  36. Electromagnetic wave patterns 
  37. Ferrous and nonferrous magnetic fields that rocks and minerals exhibit 
  38. Perturbations from radio waves 
  39. Perturbations from microwaves 
  40. Perturbations from infrared, light 
  41. Perturbations from ultraviolet radiation 
  42. Perturbations from X-rays 
  43. Perturbations from Gamma Rays 
  44. Perturbations from Neutrinos 

Ring Laser Gyroscopes and Earth Rotation Measurement Inaccuracies
And, the same can be said for the Ring Laser Gyroscope Measurements being used by scientist to conform the alleged axio-rotation of The Earth. A Ring Laser Gyroscope (RLG) consists of a ring laser having two independent counter-propagating resonant modes over the same path; the difference in phase is used to detect rotation. It operates on the principle of the Sagnac effect which shifts the nulls of the internal standing wave pattern in response to angular rotation. Interference between the counter-propagating beams, observed externally, results in motion of the standing wave pattern, and thus indicates rotation.

The use of Ring Laser Gyroscopes requires constant re-calibration, optical decoherence adjustments, and mathematical -re-factoring for non-rotational related orientation distortions.

Some problems with Ring Laser Gyroscopes include:

  1. Errors of the optical angular encoder (OAE)
  2. Distortions due to the combined effect of slight nonplanar deformations (a reciprocal rotation effect) and an applied magnetic field (a nonreciprocal rotator)
  3. Nonlinear scale factor distortions, resulting from the backscattering effect in a laser gyro
  4. The effect of Unequal Intensities of Counter-Propagating Waves on the Frequency Response of Laser Gyroscopes
  5. Radiation coloration and bleaching of optically transparent low thermal expansion materials and radiation responses of optical photodetectors andRing Laser Gyroscopes
  6. Light Intensity Variation Caused By PZT Distortion in Four-Mode Laser Gyros
  7. Quantum Noise in A Dithered-Ring-Laser Gyroscope
  8. The bias of Ring Laser Gyroscope (RLG) exhibits a non-ignorable characteristic of drift when its temperature changes