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I want to measure the time dilation that (I am suggesting) is occurring in the 'space' that one is free falling through in respect to mass.
Is the idea of free fall causing a problem?
What was before the Big Bang? Anything your mind wants to put there, as it is as of no real relevance to what there is now, and, in all honesty, I do not think the question can be answered.
It could also be, possibly, interpreted as the basis for multi-Universes to exist, but with different physical properties or even the same, but they never meet. I was watching an Horizon programme where the creation, if memory serves me well, of matter was the result of 2 Universes colliding for a brief moment in time?
OK timey. You are also saying that galaxies are not as far away as we think. Correct me if I'm wrong. Therefore the universe is not as old as we think. Am I summing it up correctly? That is what this implies. So by how much are we out on the age of the universe? Currently the age of the universe is thought to lie somewhere between 13 and 14 billion years. I think you need to put a definite figure on this so that it can be checked mathematically. That shouldn't be difficult. Even just a guesstimate will do.
You are also saying that time slows down but you travel further. So that as time slows velocity increases. So without any impetus vast distances can be crossed with ease. That is what you said. So we can have free energy from nowhere in deep space.
OK timey since you posted a link to complex conjugates then tell me what is significant about a number that is its own complex conjugate. Look it up if necessary.
Yes but timey might actually learn something mathematical.
Quote from: Vikki I want to measure the time dilation that (I am suggesting) is occurring in the 'space' that one is free falling through in respect to mass.Let’s see if I’m getting anywhere near grasping this. There is a mass “A” free falling through space.You don’t want to measure the time dilation in the F of R of “A”.You want to measure the time dilation in the surrounding space.When you say “in respect to mass”, do you mean “A”, or some more generalised mass?
Where in the world are 'you' Bill?
Jeff was talking about a measurement for free fall in relation to mass. I assumed he meant a planetary body of mass. I want to measure the time dilation for the space the object is falling through, in respect to the gravity field of the planetary body of mass that the object is falling towards, and not the time dilation measured 'for' the object that is in free fall.
.. The gravity at the international space station is about 89% what it is on earth. However the special path the ISS takes makes conditions there almost zero gravity.
It's zero gravity condition is relative to its situation of free fall, being as its momentum is at escape velocity, and in 'orbit' around the earth.
Ok, ALERT , terminology problem!!!An object that is in orbit has to remain at a certain velocity to remain in orbit. That is the momentum I mean. I understand that escape velocity consists of an equal of gravity potential and kinetic energy.Back to the interesting bits now?
You say that at zero gravity time stops..
Back to #222, if that's OK.You say that at zero gravity time stops.. Does everything stop with it? If so, how does time start again? If not, how can change occur without time in which to accomplish that change?
The big bang never happened.
Who made this assertion? Its wrong. If that's someone's theory then it's not supposed to be posted here. That's what the New Theories forum.