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The imbalance in the electric force, which we call gravity, manifests itself as a low pressure area in the aether between bodies of dielectric matter. There is a tendency for neutrinos to leave the field between such bodies.

It follows from this that the regions away from the gravitational field must experience a high pressure corresponding to the low pressure. This high pressure is the opposite of gravity. It is anti-gravity.

Gravity pulling bodies together, and anti-gravity dissipating into space
Gravity pulling bodies together, and anti-gravity dissipating into space

Since the space away from the gravitational field is much bigger than the field itself, the high pressure produced is dispersed to such a degree that it becomes impossible to detect in places like our solar system where astronomical bodies are fairly thinly distributed. However, in environments with a great number of astronomic bodies packed tightly together, anti-gravity may be detectable.

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