World renowned physicist
John was born on March 24th, 1952 in Australia. In 1973 he graduated with a B.S. degree with honors in physics. He later receive his Phd with distinction in physics from the University of Western Australia. He’s now retired but is an Australian Research Council Discovery Outstanding Researcher Award (DORA) fellow at the University of Adelaide, South Australia.
He’s published over 200 papers in scientific journals, book chapters and conference proceedings. He holds one patent.
His main interests are in the development of ultra-stable cryogenically cooled microwave oscillators based upon the sapphire crystal, ultra low-noise radar, tests of fundamental theories of physics, and cosmological implications.
The U.S. Standards Bureau uses his cesium-138 technology to officially define one second of time. This technology is claimed to be the most accurate and stable in existence. He participated in the Sapphire Clock Ensemble clock project run by the European Space Agency for space missions.
He is one of the world’s leading experts in the measurement of time. He is the winner of the 2010 W.G. Cady award, given by the IEEE Ultrasonics, Ferroelectrics and Frequency Control Society. This award recognizes outstanding contributions in the fields of piezoelectric or other classical frequency control, selection and measurement and resonant sensor devices. The award reads, “…for the construction of ultra-stable cryogenic sapphire dielectric resonator oscillators and promotion of their applications in the fields of frequency metrology and radio astronomy.
His name is Dr. John Hartnett.
His groundbreaking cosmological papers for secular journals are:
- Hartnett, J.G., The distance modulus determined from Carmeli’s cosmology fits the accelerating universe data of the high-redshift type Ia supernovae without dark matter, Phys.36(6):839–861, June 2006.
- Hartnett, J.G., Spiral galaxy rotation curves determined from Carmelian general relativity, J. Theor. Phys.45(11):2118–2136, November 2006.
- Hartnett, J.G., Tobar, M.E., Properties of gravitational waves in Cosmological general relativity, J. Theor. Phys.45(11):2181–2190, November 2006.
- Oliveira, F.J., Hartnett, J.G., Carmeli’s cosmology fits data for an accelerating and decelerating universe without dark matter or dark energy, Phys. Lett.19(6):519–535, November 2006.
- Hartnett, J.G., Oliveira,F.J., Luminosity distance, angular size and surface brightness in Cosmological General Relativity, Phys. 37(3):446–454, 2007.
- Hartnett, J.G., Spheroidal and elliptical galaxy radial velocity dispersion determined from Cosmological General Relativity, J. Theor. Phys.47(5): 1252–1260, 2008.
- Hartnett, J.G., Extending the redshift-distance relation in Cosmological General Relativity to higher redshifts, Phys. 38(3): 201–215, 2008.
- G. Hartnett, K. Hirano, Galaxy redshift abundance periodicity from Fourier analysis of number counts N(z) using SDSS and 2dF GRS galaxy surveys, Astrophysics and Space Science, Vol. 318, No. 1 & 2, pp. 13-24, 2008.
- G. Hartnett, A valid finite bounded expanding Carmelian universe without dark matter, Int. J. Theoretical Physics, 52(12): 4360–4366, 2013.
By the way, he’s also a Christian and a young earth creationist (YEC). He has written the following books:
“Dismantling the Big Bang”
“Starlight, Time and the New Physics”
He has proposed a very novel ‘cosmological special relativity’ model to explain how we can see distant starlight on a 6,000 year old earth. His theory does away with dark matter, dark energy and the universe’s inflationary period. As such, it explains many of the things that the standard Big Bang theory cannot.
I predict you’ll hear a lot more of Dr. Hartnett in the near future. So much for the oft-repeated claim that creationists are not real scientists or that they don’t publish in scientific journals.
For His Kingdom,