# X Factor. Page 4 of 9.

 On the previous page we showed how light moves from a central position when both bodies of mass are equal. But here we see how light breaks from a different position as we increase the volume of mass on one particular star. Yet it will still reach both destinations in exactly the same time frame. our planet and view the greater picture, not show fear or favour to any individual body, and strike arbitrary points equivalent to all universal bodies.Somewhat captivated by the prospect of such an interesting thought, and painfully aware of the trouble I was about to unleash, I decided to expand the idea and see how it would work in practice, assuming all bodies of mass must differ in some respect. No two bodies of mass are identical, and so the initial theoretical stages of the hypothesis must be much more professional and show any deviation from the main postulate, assuming the point of force I permitted light to first originate from. light needed to be measured as an X (unknown quantity) - factor in the equation, not a constant.For me light couldn't possibly be measured as a constant if it fluctuated due to the gravitational influence of an opposite number. See Diagram 2.Purely for the purpose of the experiment I chose to use two bodies of mass, (stars) with one at 1 mass, the other at 2 mass, although the size and dimension of any individual body of mass (star) could be anything we want. The density is irrelevant, it merely shows the delicate nature of how to build a prediction and validate the theory, and thus, the fundamental change of the postulations construction is neither altered nor diminished.The physics which drive the argument would always remain exactly the same application when played out on a universal stage.Making one body 2 mass and its alternative body 1 mass, I assumed the point at where light breaks must shift position. Unlike the first experiment with each body of mass at 1 mass, and the initial point of force breaking central to both bodies, I know had a totally different scenarion.With one of the bodies at 2 mass, the point of light would first originate two thirds from the body of 1 mass, but only one third from the body of 2 mass. So what happens to the passage of light at this juncture? Well naturally, light must compenstate for the irregular nature of the increase in mass density, and produce a higher accelerated speed if it is to retain parity. light therefore moves at 2 acceleration towards the body of 1 mass, but only 1 acceleration towards the body of 2 mass.From the aforementioned you see light cannot theoretically remain as a constant in speed, and thus the velocity of light itself must break the constant barrier and hasten towards its opposite number at a rate determined by the mass volume level. But like any good theoretical observation which contests an established piece of science I had to prove it. Its no good just taking along some half-baked idea that can't be measured with accurate measuring equipment.Therefore, the only difficulty I now faced was how to prove such a claim, and show the validity of the work in a practical way - to sequestrate any ambiguity or ambivalence, and convert an original idea into a valuable postulate we could accurately measure. It was going to be easy, but then again, anything worth its salt never is. I persevered.  Go To Print Article
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