So gravity is when mass makes mass move toward it. Inertia is when mass keeps moving in the direction it is already.
So we have something that makes mass move.
We already know from the gravity side of the effect that what makes mass move is mass.
We already know from the gravity side of the effect that where there is mass there seems to want to be more mass.
Remembering that stuff is only statistically more in one place than another, it is everywhere but not evenly, and it only becomes apparent when the 90 degree slice-through of our perception brings it from the wave to the particle apprehension making it real rather than virtual, we know that being in a place simply means there is a higher chance of being in that place. (If you slice along through the tops of a set of waves of differing amplitudes, you get a set of domains separated by gaps when viewed from above. Veiwing from above is the 90 degree shift. The separated domains are discrete from each other, in other words they are particles. They still affect each other because they are really all part of one waving continuum – they are all just one thing. Note the one electron theory.)
So where we have some mass there is statistically a greater chance of there being mass. That’s a no brainer huh? So other mass will start to appear there, as that’s where statistically it is supposed to be. It is attracted, rather like a strange attractor making a complex pendulum tend to certain movements rather than other movements.
Our mass won’t suddenly jump from lower probability location to higher probability location. As it starts at a distant position the effect of the other probability location is filtered by a large field of probabilities between it and the other mass. It starts to reappear at closer locations only slowly, but as the number of other probabilities between it and the higher probability diminish, it jumps larger gaps. This is acceleration due to gravity.
It is not hard to see how the gradient of probability of being where the mass is explains the curvature of space around masses.
So the probability wave theory of gravity explains acceleration due to gravity (force) and curvature of space. It can fit easily with the day to day Newton, the bendy EInstein, and the spooky Quantum theories.
Inertia. Stuff wants to be where it is, statistically. Time says that stuff was at A, is at B, will be at C. Movement is just an orderly series of matter existence probabilities at adjacent locations in space and time. The series is set out in a neat row (for this simple example) along space and along time. Time 1 be at A, time 2 be at B, time 3 be at C etc. As you jump to the adjacent time, the matter moves. At each time the probability has appeared at the next nearest location so the mass collects there. One after the other as you go along the time line. It will just keep going unless there is an intervention to change the sequence of probabilities. It will take some effort to change the probability otherwise it will just keep going. Like inertia. Yes not like. That IS inertia.
So the probability wave theory also explains inertia.
And particle wave duality.
Not a bad theory really.