2019-05-23 08:46:18 UTC
"On 8:41 am EDT August 17, 2017, LIGO detected a new gravitational wave source, dubbed GW170817 to mark its discovery date. Just two seconds later NASA's Fermi satellite detected a weak pulse of gamma rays from the same location of the sky." https://www.cfa.harvard.edu/news/2017-30
Two obvious fakes in the above scenario:
Fake 1: Gravitational waves and optical signals came from "the same location" of the sky.
Fake 2: They arrived simultaneously.
"The same location" is absurd. Gamma rays undergo gravitational deflection, and "the same location" implies that gravitational waves are deflected in exactly the same way, which is nonsense of course. LIGO godfathers were quite careless in 2017 - they shouldn't have faked neutron-star-collision gravitational waves. Given the 2017 "same location" fake, any subsequent neutron-star-collision scenario involves an insoluble dilemma:
If "the same location" is reconfirmed, LIGO godfathers will have to explain why gravitational waves undergo exactly the same gravitational deflection as light signals. Hopeless business - the conclusion that LIGO godfathers fake gravitational waves will be unavoidable.
If "the same location" is abandoned and gravitational waves and optical signals start coming from different directions, LIGO godfathers will have to explain how "the same location" occurred in 2017 - again, the conclusion that they fake gravitational waves will be unavoidable.
The simultaneous arrival of optical signals and gravitational waves in the GW170817 case is another obvious fake. Even if gravitational waves existed (they don't), the simultaneous arrival would be absurd, for the following two reasons:
1. That gravitational waves travel at the speed of light was Eddington's 1922 fabrication - nothing to do with Einstein's general relativity:
Arthur Eddington 1922: "The problem of the propagation of disturbances of the gravitational field was investigated by Einstein in 1916, and again in 1918. It has usually been inferred from his discussion that a change in the distribution of matter produces gravitational effects which are propagated with the speed of light; but I think that Einstein really left the question of the speed of propagation rather indefinite. His analysis shows how the co-ordinates must be chosen if it is desired to represent the gravitational potentials as propagated with the speed of light; but there is nothing to indicate that the speed of light appears in the problem, except as the result of this arbitrary choice. [...] Weyl has classified plane gravitational waves into three types, viz.: (1) longitudinal-longitudinal; (2)longitudinal-transverse; (3) transverse-transverse. The present investigation leads to the conclusion that transverse-transverse waves are propagated with the speed of light in all systems of co-ordinates. Waves of the first and second types have no fixed velocity - a result which rouses suspicion as to their objective existence." http://rspa.royalsocietypublishing.org/content/royprsa/102/716/268.full.pdf
2. The simultaneous arrival of optical signals and gravitational waves presupposes that the gravitational waves experience Shapiro delay, like optical signals, which is nonsense. This text is fraudulent:
"In general relativity and other metric theories of gravity, though, the Shapiro delay for gravitational waves is expected to be the same as that for light and neutrinos." https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Shapiro_time_delay
Recently LIGO godfathers announced a second "discovery" of neutron-star-collision gravitational waves. They have bypassed "the same location" insoluble dilemma in this fraudulent way:
"But one of LIGO's twin detectors was offline Thursday when the gravitational wave reached Earth, making it hard for astronomers to triangulate exactly where the signal was coming from. That sent astronomers racing to image as many galaxies as they could across a region covering one-quarter of the sky." http://blogs.discovermagazine.com/d-brief/2019/04/25/breaking-ligo-detects-another-neutron-star-merger/
"In this case, unlike many others, LIGO and Virgo were unable to significantly narrow down the direction in the sky that the waves came from. The researchers could say only that the waves were from a wide region that covers roughly one-quarter of the sky." https://www.nature.com/articles/d41586-019-01377-2