NPL-ExUP means the Nobel-Prize-level experiments based upon the Unified Physics.

Any version of a good physics can be simply verified through the experiments it is able to propose to check its validity, its coincidence with natural phenomena and processes. The Unified Physics seems to be the best version of physics available in science today. Therefore, it should be able to propose such proving experiments on a correspondingly high level, which could be considered to be leading the experimenter to win the Nobel Prize, for example.

There are many such experiments proposed in my previous books and articles presented on this Website. One of them is already running since 2006, though its “executors” do not seem to be aware of the true importance of this experiment, simply because they don’t know the Unified Physics till now. The present note should improve the situation.

The experiment I mean here is the NASA Mission to Pluto. On the Mission-Website we read: “The New Horizons spacecraft, launched in 2006, is on approach for a dramatic flight past the icy dwarf planet of Pluto and its moons in July 2015 (that culminates next July 14).” New Horizons is the first spacecraft ever to travel to Pluto system.

Where is New Horizons now? Its present (as on 22 July 2014) distance from Earth is 28.95 AU and the remaining distance from Pluto is 2.84 AU.

The high explosiveness of this cosmic space experiment relies upon the Unified Physics assumption (compare also the further points of this Naturics-menu) that Pluto system is not just a small number of members of Kuiper Belt (as considered still today even by the Mission executors), but that it is a member of a huge mass of millions of debris of the Andrea star, an ancient companion of our Sun, destructed in the same cosmic event 3.507 milliard years ago, in which our Moon has been created, together with the four gas planets of the present Solar System. The entire mass of the whole Andrea-star system is expected to be about 18 Jupiter mass, so it has to change significantly the flight parameters (trajectory and speed) of the New Horizons. If the spacecraft will be lucky enough not to become damaged in a direct collision with one of those debris, we will observe the increasing deviation of the planned flight parameters from the real ones during the remaining months of the flight.

Mark Holdridge, New Horizons encounter mission manager at the Johns Hopkins Applied Physics Laboratory (APL) in Laurel, Md, announced recently a successful course correction of the spacecraft. However, we have to note that it was the spacecraft’s sixth course correction maneuver since launch in January 2006. New Horizons mission design team explains the correction necessity arguing that the team has now better information on the predicted locations of Pluto and its largest moon, Charon. As we see, the Unified Physics explanation differs significantly from that one and the next months should bring the confirmation of the Andrea-star reality.

One further “cosmic” experiment confirming the existence of the Andrea-star mass in the outer region of our Solar System can be done by means of a computer simulation, as described in Chapter 3 (“A Dance of two Old Partners”) of my book Atlantis of the Neanderthals.

But there are of course also numerous interesting experiments which could be done in your terrestrial laboratory. If you are interested in such an experiment, please use the following “Reply Form” to contact me here.

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