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The Allais Effect
In 1954 Maurice Allais, a French economist who would go on to win the Nobel prize, decided to observe and record the movements of a pendulum over a period of 30 days. Simultaneously, during one of his observations, a solar eclipse took place. Just as the moon passed between the sun and the earth, the pendulum began moving faster that expected.
Now known as the "Allais effect", it contradicts Einstein's theory of General Relativity - The modern explanation of how gravity works. …
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