I never knew that is all the stress tensors was ,Sorry, this is not the stress tensor. There are 2 tensors in the field equations, Einstein's tensor and the stress-energy-momentum tensor. Einstein's tensor only contains spacetime elements, i.e., x,y,z and t, and is the actual description of the evolution of events that "describe" the "effects" of gravity. In his 1915 paper he notes that the theory of relativity does not require the stress-energy tensor. He adds it because our science requires a conservation of energy and the Einstein tensor contains no energy elements. So he came up with his constant, 8πG/c4, and then scaled that using the same time elements he uses in the Einstein tensor, T00,. In other words, Einstein's tensor describing gravity does not require the stress-energy tensor and the stress-energy tensor is meaningless without the corresponding Einstein tensor. This is why I do not even consider any energy components in my paper, only relativistic effects in time. Einstein calls the time elements his "energy components". It is all driven by apparent differences in rates of time. The fundamental force of the universe is the passage of time, as it forces all space to evolve forward, and when dilation gradients are introduced we also see the apparent evolution of events down the gradient, the gravitational direction of evolution. Although relativistic, it is an irresistible force in time just like the fundamental direction of evolution. This is why gravity only has one direction and why it overpowers all the other forces, even though it seems so weak.
The following users thanked this post: jeffreyH