                  Ether andMagnetic field
 Galileo andEinsteinare wrong
 EquivalencePrinciple
 Ether andEquivalencePrinciple         THE “PARALLEL MIRRORS” EXPERIMENTLet’s assume, Fig. 1, that we have two identical rectangular mirrors Μ1 and Μ2, which are parallel to each other. In their four corners, the mirrors are supported by four metal rods of a height d, which are vertical to the two mirrors Μ1 and Μ2. In the middle BC of mirror Μ2 is a plane light source L, which emits a narrow laser beam L0. The laser beam L0 is vertical to the two mirrors Μ1 and Μ2 . In this case, the beam will be continuously reflected between the two mirrors Μ1 and Μ2, and always remain vertical to the two mirrors M1 and Μ2. Therefore, the mirror Μ1 will be dark (not lit) on the right and left of the straight line B΄C΄ and the mirror Μ2 will be dark (not lit) on the right and left of the straight line BC. Consequently, in the experimental device, only the two straight lines B΄C΄ and BC will be bright. At this stage, the experimental device of Fig. 1, described above, is motionless in relation to the Earth. Fig. 1Next (and while the light source continues to emit the light beam L0) we place the experimental device on a vehicle moving towards the Earth at high velocity υ (e.g. satellite, spaceship, space shuttle, etc).After what we discussed above, we now need to ponder the following:a. If ether doesn’t exist in Nature, (as claimed in the Theory of Relativity), then the beam L0 will be continuously reflected vertically between the two mirrors Μ1 and Μ2, leaving the mirror Μ1 dark (not lit)(to the right and left) of the straight line B΄C΄, and mirror Μ2 dark (not lit)(to the right and left) of the straight line BC, as described above Fig.1. Conversely, if ether does exist in Nature and creates an etherosphere around the Earth (as claimed in the Electrogravitational Theory), then the light beam L0 will initially shift by a small angle φ0, Fig.2, i.e.: where c = the speed of light.Following that, it will be continuously reflected between the mirrors Μ1 and Μ2, at points Α1, Α2, Α3,…Αν-1, Αν and exit the area between the mirrors Μ1 and Μ2.               Fig. 2Because, however, the angles of incidence and reflection of the light beam L0 on the two mirrors Μ1 and Μ2 are very small, it follows that the number of points Α1, Α2, Α3,…Αν-1, Αν is very large. As a consequence of the above, the mirror Μ1 will be lit on the left of the straight line B΄C΄ and the mirror Μ2 will also be lit on the left of straight line BC, Fig.1.Obviously, the part of mirror Μ1 to the right of the straight line B΄C΄ will remain dark, as will the part of mirror Μ2 on the right of the straight line BC . In Fig. 2, D are the parts that are lit.Therefore, using a photographic camera F or a variety of photometers, we can ascertain whether the mirrors Μ1 and Μ2 have been lit, as described above.  Note: If we now reversed the direction of velocity υ of the experimental device, then the lit areas of mirrors Μ1 and Μ2 would also be reversed. Meaning, the bright parts would be dark, and the dark parts would be bright. CONCLUSIONBy performing the “parallel mirrors” experiment (as described above) we can ascertain whether or not ether does exist in Nature, and from the result we will know, once and for all, which of the two theories is correct: the Theory of Relativity, or the Electrogravitational Theory. In addition, the “parallel mirrors” experiment, Fig. 1, can be performed when the whole rectangular parallelepiped A = (12345678) is made of a transparent solid or liquid material (e.g. glass, water, etc), with a high index of refraction n (n > 1), where the light beam L0 is reflected on the two parallel surfaces (1234) and (5678). The purpose of the above is to give us a greater initial angle , i.e.:              where n > 1so that relations (1) and (2) yield: Apart from that, the experiment’s philosophy remains the same, as described above in Fig.1. Finally, the “parallel mirrors” experiment is simple to construct, costs very little, and yields reliable results. Photo. 1 depicts a space shuttle, which could easily be used to perform the “parallel mirrors” experiment, described above. photo. 1 ©  Copyright 2001 Tsolkas Christos.  Web design by Wirenet Communications