[time-nuts] Gamma-ray and jitter
tme at americafree.tv
Sun Nov 14 19:45:07 UTC 2010
I think it is much more likely that the effect is seasonal (in the Northern Hemisphere, you see the galactic
center during summer), than some indirect effect of secondary mesons from Sagittarius A*. Both
the temperature and moisture tend to vary on a seasonal basis.
On Nov 14, 2010, at 12:59 PM, Bob Camp wrote:
> Based on what I've seen in terms of daily / weekly / monthly correlation in data - a yearly correlation would not surprise me at all. Coming up with a test environment that's immune to external influence is not at all easy. The NIST guys worry quite a bit about stuff that's sitting in caves. Periodicity in data is very common. Digging down and finding the reason for that periodicity - not so common.
> On Nov 14, 2010, at 11:13 AM, Magnus Danielson wrote:
>> On 11/14/2010 04:05 PM, iovane at inwind.it wrote:
>>> Hi all,
>>> thanks for your comments.
>>> I take from them that the "galactic" jitter in an oscillator
>>> can't be seen unless one has a long time series (such as I did
>>> with temperature). Too many other causes would mask it, as
>>> some of you have evidenced. Nevertheless it exists, but has
>>> no practical implications in the current practice at our labs.
>>> Should anybody have an interest in my curve (maybe using it as
>>> a reference....), it is at
>>> Please look mainly at the curve labeled "ALL (A to H)", which
>>> summarizes two years of data (6+ million data points). Notice
>>> the valley when I'm opposite to the center of the galaxy.
>> What are the scales?
>> What are the time-reference?
>> If you have shown that the feature has a 86164 second period rather than 86400 s period a good exercise would be to show that it has a high correlation to the integral of the half-hemisphere gamma rays (as show in the graphs) the experiment is facing. Some deviation may naturally be expected, as the experiment may not have the same sensitivity in all directions to gamma rays, but the basic correlation should be there.
>> This correlation could be made into a stronger proof if done over the year, as the hemisphere shifts over the sky over the years due to the angle of the earth.
>> Anyway, I think we are going into off-topicness here.
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