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thus the height of the atmosphere is contracted from the frame of the muon and they can cross that contracted space in even their short normal life spans
Quote from: imatfaal on 18/03/2013 17:05:46 thus the height of the atmosphere is contracted from the frame of the muon and they can cross that contracted space in even their short normal life spans Contracted distance should increase gravitational interacting,but that doesn't increase due to length contraction.
Not if it is a preferred direction Simplified. We are that ones defining it as a 'force', well some do, not all. But if it just is a observer dependent 'path' (as described by us measuring lights 'propagating', or muon's) then those definitions will be found lacking.==Remember that you locally can transform away any gravity, by any geodesic, no matter what 'speed' you define to it.
Simplified, there are two things I wrote, one is the question if 'gravity' should be considered a 'force'. Which I don't agree on. The other was your question, which is answered by how all geodesics actually transform away the 'gravity'. There can't be a gravity in a geodesic, it's the equivalence to a free fall, in space. No 'gravity' to be noticed locally.=and my spelling needs some polish
No, speed and strength aren't really related.