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So what if we could compare time ticks between clocks on different planets.
Will we only detect that time ticks slower for an instance when the gravity wave pass?
changing the 4 kilometer mirror spacing by about 10−18 m, less than one-thousandth the diameter of a proton
Can time go let's say twice as fast, as a theoretic calculation, compared to zero gravity and zero velocity?
Quote from: Mag1 Can time go let's say twice as fast, as a theoretic calculation, compared to zero gravity and zero velocity? How do you establish zero velocity?
OK. Let's say for arguments sake that you are in a universe with an absolute frame of reference against which all other frames can be measured. If an object is stationary relative to the absolute frame then dilation of time is at it's minimum and here time is running faster than anywhere else in this universe. I can see no way of speeding time up any further. You are at a maximum for the rate of change at this point. This would be equivalent to the absence of any gravitational field. As if the object is at infinity. Why do you think this might be possible?
I can't meet your requirement for a master of physics so I won't offer any opinion. However, reading through the paper quoted above I think there are some useful pointers there. If you look at Fig 1 it shows h00 varying around an implied zero axis, if that is correct then the wave should go -ve as well as +ve. Just a first observation as I haven't finished reading the whole paper.
I have heard that when a gravity wave pass earth then the space/time vibrate and time change for an instance.But a wave is often with a top and a valley.
I hope to get a a answer from someone who know the theories of gravity.
A gravity wave should increase time dilation and length contraction as it passes.
Well my interpretation of the theory is that time vibrate and goes both faster and slower when a GW pass earth.
gravity waves are not what is being referred to here. gravitational waves are what is.
What You think about below problem for electrons
Quote from: machmarosz on 14/11/2015 12:49:01What You think about below problem for electrons Please don't Troll into other threads, it is very rude.
He say that time fluctuate around the time of the position where the gravitational wave pass. So now this question remain.
Quote from: MagI on 16/11/2015 22:41:07He say that time fluctuate around the time of the position where the gravitational wave pass. So now this question remain. Didn't you ask him?
I am waiting for him to answer it.
Quote from: MagI on 16/11/2015 23:39:55I am waiting for him to answer it.Can you PM me with the answer?Too hard to watch this thread as it is blocked with irrelevant graphics, troll at work [xx(]