The background of this experiment began with the fact that the experiments of Albert Michelson conducted in 1881-1887, were carefully analyzed.
Using Rhythmodynamics, the negative results of the Michelson experiment were explained very simply with the help of a newly discovered physical phenomenon – “standing wave compression”. From the perspective of Rhythmodynamics, any material body is modeled as a structure of oscillating atoms, between which electromagnetic standing waves are formed.
When a body moves in space at a certain speed, there is a compression of standing waves between oscillating atoms in the crystal lattice of the body, which causes a reduction in the size of the body itself.
In fact, because there is a synchronous reduction in the size of the interferometer itself when it moves in space, it is fundamentally impossible to fix the phase shift of the rays in the interferometer. This hypothesis was put forward at the time by the Dutch physicist Hendrik Lorentz, but he had no experimental evidence of his assumption, which much later appeared in Rhythmodynamics.
When analyzing the experiments of Albert Michelson, a natural question arose – is it possible to change the scheme of the experiment with the interferometer in such a way as to somehow “desynchronize the system” (the elements of the interferometer and its rays) and still fix the phase shift of the interferometer rays?
It turned out that it is possible. Thus, an experiment with an interferometer was conducted, which, in contrast to the Albert Michelson experiment, showed a positive result and a clear dependence of the interference fringes’ displacement on the system’s changing speed modes (acceleration and deceleration).
This experiment also confirmed the hypothesis of synchronous size reduction of the interferometer according to the model representations in Rhythmodynamics. That is, it was found that in order to obtain the phase shift of the rays in the interferometer, it is necessary to temporarily “desynchronize” the system and this can be done only when the speed mode of the system changes (acceleration and deceleration). In addition, during the experiment, dependencies were revealed that allowed for the creation of a mathematical apparatus for measuring both the relative and the absolute velocity in space.
On the basis of the experimental data we can say that the assumptions of Isaac Newton and other researchers of the past centuries regarding the existence of the absolute frame of reference (AFR) are confirmed experimentally and since the experiment shows the fundamental possibility of determining absolute velocity in space, it also points to the revision of modern ideas about the physical picture of the world.
You can read a full report of the experiment here http://rhythmodynamics.com/index_files/Report_blok_Eng.pdf