THE DILATION OF TIME DILEMMA

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Re: THE DILATION OF TIME DILEMMA

Post by Jonathan Ainsley Bain on Mon Jul 20, 2015 1:23 pm

c'mon mayflow
think about this more than about anything else I have said

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THE DILATION OF TIME DILEMMA

Post by Jonathan Ainsley Bain on Fri Jul 10, 2015 4:18 pm

A and B are small bodies accelerating away from each other due to the force of gravity
which is the result of the much larger yellow and blue stars.



What is the time dilation that A and B experience under the effects of Relativity?

From the perspective of A, the body B is accelerating away.
Thus B should experience a time dilation relative to A.
So, time for B is expected to slow down relative to A.

And yet from the perspective of B, it is A that should experience time dilation!
Clearly if both experience the time dilation, then time will be the same for both,
and the result is that there is no time dilation.

This is quite a problem. Both A and B cannot be suffering from the same degree of time dilation
without there being no effective time dilation between them.
Of course if we take the point of reference to be C, it looks like we solve the problem.



But both A and B are still accelerating away from each other without any effective time dilation.

As we shall see later, the formula for time dilation is derived from
the formula for space contraction and the formula for velocity reduction.
So if we consider that there simply cannot be a time dilation between A and B,
then how can there be a velocity reduction between them?
The formulae for both time dilation and velocity reduction have the same mathematical origin.
The tragic result of this is that without a velocity reduction,
there can be no limit between them as regards the velocity of light!

Of course it can be insisted that all the calculations regarding Relativity
must be made according to the center point C.
But this is in total violation of the principle at the core of Relativity:
There is supposed to be no absolute fixed point of reference at all!

This shows that the Special Theory of Relativity is, at the least, incomplete;
and at the worst, fundamentally flawed.

The dilemma is entirely resolved here:

http://www.flight-light-and-spin.com/relativity-revised.htm

This solution is the unification of quantum theory with
those parts of Einstein's theory which do not result in such contradictions.

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