__On Gravity and Photons
__

_{y} = q/4_{0}y^{2}.
(1)

_{y} will be greater than the value
in Eq. (1) by a some factor f(n,

_{y} = f(n,_{0}y^{2}.
(2)

m = h/lc.
(3)

And
according to the theory any particle with *inertial*
mass m has an equal magnitude imaginary *gravitational*
mass, im. Thus the gravitational field of a row of photons should be

g_{y}
= f(n,Dx)Gih/lcy^{2}.
(4)

If we place
a resting material particle with inertial mass m_{inertial} at y>0,
then since this particle has a gravitational mass of m_{grav}=im_{inertial},
the test particle should experience a gravitational force, F_{grav}
toward the line of photons, quite as Cavendish demonstrated with two material
“particles”:

F_{grav}
= m_{grav}g_{y}.
(5)

In brief,
the line of photons should gravitationally attract the test particle (and the
test particle should attract the photons).

Experimentally
the row of photons can be provided by a laser beam, consisting of an enormous
number of photons with miniscule spacing. And the test “particle” can be a
material of a convenient shape. It is the prediction of gravitomagnetic theory
that the modified Cavendish balance will indicate the theorized gravitational
attraction between photons and matter.