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I guess it is nice to sum up your interpretation of Relativity in one sentence. I find the depth of Relativity requires much more than a sentence. And no one would agree on the geometrical position from their observation.

Do either of us have the ability to know how Einstein viewed an observer?

Logic depends on the depth of knowledge. Time changes all things but is the basis for life and math logic.

see that is a magic statement. It does not include expansion nor does it give a mechanism for a particle push. How do you push a virtual particle? A fundamental energy of spin c which creates a wave pattern is a more logical representation of the observation that includes the dual slit experiment.

Quote from: Spring Theory on 10/09/2016 13:15:37To picture what a photon looks like, you have to first picture what it has: 1. Electrical fields both positive and negative in opposite directions.2. Magnetic fields both positive and negative in opposite directions.Maybe it would look something like this:When the photons "collide" to become matter, they don't change, they just get trapped into orbit around each other to create what we perceive of as matter. If you have negative electric charges spinning in a plane positive electric charges spinning in the same direction in an adjacent plane, the magnetic fields perpendicular to the plane will cancel. If they spin in opposite directions they will add. Your pictures shows them separated but I believe that they occupy the same distance from the center axis.

To picture what a photon looks like, you have to first picture what it has: 1. Electrical fields both positive and negative in opposite directions.2. Magnetic fields both positive and negative in opposite directions.Maybe it would look something like this:When the photons "collide" to become matter, they don't change, they just get trapped into orbit around each other to create what we perceive of as matter.

jerrygg38 You are suggesting photons have mass. They do not by Relativity mathematics and as you know we have to follow the math.

In special relativity, it turns out that we are still able to define a particle's momentum p such that it behaves in well-defined ways that are an extension of the newtonian case. Although p and v still point in the same direction, it turns out that they are no longer proportional; the best we can do is relate them via the particle's "relativistic mass" m_{rel}.