W. van den hagemot




Landfall Publishing Board

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With regard tot the publication earlier this year of ‘Licht in Zicht’, about the end of the Relativity theory, written by  our author W. van den Hagemot, we hereby provide the following press announcement:

Science officials and press did not quite respond on the publication of Licht in Zicht. Scientists refused any material comment and the topic itself is quite tough for average readers.  But nevertheless, 2018 is the year in which the content of publication belongs. Therefore we are providing you with the following reasoning, in order to take away at least the cornerstone of the relativity theory: the experiment of Michelson & Morley.


  1. The relativity theory of Einstein teaches us (e.g.) that any colour, say green, remains green for all (moving) observers.
  2. Colour consists of visible radiation, moving with the speed of light.
  3. Radiation is observed in frequencies, that is how often a certain distance is bridged per second.
  4. Increase of (source) speed, leads to an increase of frequency.
  5. Increase of frequency can be considered a measure of motion, as shown by the Doppler effect.
  6. Frequency as speed measuring tool, is demonstrated as well in speed ticket radars.
  7. From the considerations here above is drawn the prediction that any experiment to measure the speed of light, will lead to:
    a. change of the frequency in case of any movement of the source or observer;
    b. impossibility to measure a distinct traversed distance.
  8. From this can be concluded that the experiment of Michelson & Morley is incorrect in nature as well as in execution, where this experiment:
    a. performed the real measuring of the speed of light with coherent white light (all frequencies together);
    b. focused consistently and only on trying to pinpoint a traversed distinct distance (phase difference).
  9. The reasoning as shown here above strikes at the roots of the relativity theory, because it clearly shows that a colour does indeed change in the eyes of moving observers.


There is more to say, for your questions please contact the publisher.