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A mass at constant speed has no increment in its mass "special relativity "

Can you propose an experiment to test this idea?

Quote from: Bored chemist on 18/11/2020 22:05:28Can you propose an experiment to test this idea?I doesn't have one yet.

Quote from: Yahya A.Sharif on 19/11/2020 08:42:02Quote from: Bored chemist on 18/11/2020 22:05:28Can you propose an experiment to test this idea?I don't have one yet.Then it is not science.

Quote from: Bored chemist on 18/11/2020 22:05:28Can you propose an experiment to test this idea?I don't have one yet.

Here is my hypothesis :Let's say:f=ma , and F=GMm/r²"The hypothesis is fundamental for Both these Newtonian equations and special relativity equations"

f in the first equation is the inertial force of object m and F in the second equation is the gravity force on m.

If m changes in its mass then both inertial force and force of gravity will change with the same rate.

In other words a mass at constant speed has no change in its relativistic mass.

Something is missing.

.In case of the cone there must be friction force between the ball and the cone

Quote from: Yahya A.Sharif on 22/11/2020 21:27:12.In case of the cone there must be friction force between the ball and the cone It would still work with a frictionless cone.

Quote from: Bored chemist on 22/11/2020 21:32:11Quote from: Yahya A.Sharif on 22/11/2020 21:27:12.In case of the cone there must be friction force between the ball and the cone It would still work with a frictionless cone.If cone is friction-less then no contact between the cone and the ball which is equivalent to a rotating ball without put on a cone In this case circular motion equations apply by which small push will change ball path

Quote from: Yahya A.Sharif on 18/11/2020 21:51:06Here is my hypothesis :Let's say:f=ma , and F=GMm/r²"The hypothesis is fundamental for Both these Newtonian equations and special relativity equations"How are those hypotheses fundamental to SR? You put this in quotes like something official says this.The premises of SR do not involve either of these equations. They are both Newtonian equations and the latter is only an approximation under relativity theory. SR makes no mention at all of gravitational mass.

Quote from: Yahya A.Sharif on 18/11/2020 21:51:06f in the first equation is the inertial force of object m and F in the second equation is the gravity force on m.I'd have said that m is inertial mass in the first equation. Force is force, and there's no inertial version of it.

Gravity force is the interaction between two masses inertial force is a push or a pull

Quote from: Yahya A.Sharif on 01/12/2020 19:56:33Gravity force is the interaction between two masses inertial force is a push or a pullThe interaction between two masses is a pull.If you drop something it is pulled to the Earth.

This only a Newtonian thought .In General Relativity gravity force is neither a push nor a pull