Limits on terrestrial produced gravitational radiation
Abstract
The limit on the gravitational radiation flux produced by earth and the features on which this flux depends are investigated theoretically in a large classical system that radiates coherent gravitational waves by the superposition of free oscillations of two different frequencies in a crystal. A prismatic cavity, in which the length is much larger than the base, is described, and the energy field resulting from the difference between the two frequencies is used to calculate the gravitational radiation flux along the zaxis. It is shown that the flux depends on the kinetic energy density, and that this method can be used with high precision at submillimeter wavelengths.
 Publication:

Gravitational Waves and Radiations
 Pub Date:
 1974
 Bibcode:
 1974gwr..conf..373H
 Keywords:

 Crystal Oscillators;
 Free Vibration;
 Gravitational Waves;
 Radiant Flux Density;
 Superposition (Mathematics);
 Cavity Resonators;
 Coherent Radiation;
 Earth (Planet);
 Kinetic Energy;
 Prisms;
 Relativity;
 Submillimeter Waves;
 Physics (General)