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My concept says something else. Particles get elongated along the motion line, in the absolute space. The experiment that confirms that is the slowing down of light when using OAM. Light that has l > 0 can be thought as a new particle. If you accelerate it, l number reduces. If l = 0 , the speed reaches c. However, electrons have a secondary helix and thus the wavefronts can have more values for speed. Think of it as an OAM wave that instead of travelling straight, if follows a loop or a helix. Anyway, the same principle applies, that is, trajectory pattern dictates the speed of the particle.
NilakHow do you get around the fact that all frames measure the same speed of light. Especially since relativity follows geometry vector motion using c as a constant. If c was variable geometry would fail observation.
If you are in a box while travelling at v, the box extends by Lorentz factor (x'=x*gamma).
When you measure c using a mirror, you always get c. However the speed difference is c-v while the light ray travells towards the mirror and c+v after it gets reflected back.
The angle of the mirror with the vector speed is 90 degrees in the simplest case