Paul, Ii I have the math right the approximate 4 degree latitude difference would only amount to an approximate 82km/hr difference in rotational speed – about 22 m/s. In the experiment they did if one consider the target as moving towards the transmitter the required speed would be on the order of 7400 m/s.

In my original post I was wondering if something transmitted at the speed of light from a moving object towards a receiver on another object going the same speed in the same direction would appear to be going faster than the speed of light if one just measured the time from transmission to reception. Seems to me like to the classic math problem of two trains approaching one another at different speeds.

]]>Before we start looking for neutrinos escaping the ‘brane, travelling through the bulk and re-entering the ‘brane

This is a job for Occam,s Razor.

If the muon neutrinos are arriving 60ns early then they must have been emitted 60ns early.

ie:- The neutrinos have a head start. This measurement may even prove to be a constant. The distance of 730 kms is of no significance ]]>

How was the length of the baseline established?

Did the neutrinos follow the baseline?

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