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Time and Mass are Absolute: Not Relative
Does the time dilate when a body is moving? Does the mass dilate when a body is in motion? Does the gravity bend light? Does the principle of equivalence that the general relativity is based on hold true? According to contemporary view based on special relativity, one might answer “yes” to all these questions. But, is this answer correct?
By Bandula Dahanayake
Jan. 22, 2016

According to a paper appeared in The International Journal of Astrophysics and Space Science, this contemporary view based on the special relativity is incorrect. The time and mass are absolute; they do not depend on the frame of reference. The gravity has no direct effect on light. The principle of equivalence does not hold true.

Now, the question is, if the time is absolute, how does the speed of light remain a constant relative to an observer’s frame of reference?The geometry of an object contracts in all directions when the object is in motion. It is this shrinking or the change of geometry of a moving object in all directions that keeps the speed of light a constant relative to a frame of reference.

Since the mass is absolute, what happens when the geometry of a moving object contracts? What happen is that the mass density increases while the mass remains unchanged. When the mass density increases, the gravity of the object increases. When the speed of the object reaches the speed of the light, the mass density approaches infinity, giving rise to a transient black-hole.

Contrary to the common view, the gravity does not have a direct influence on light. The influence of the gravity on light is always indirect. In the presence of a medium, the gravity creates a density gradient resulting what is known as a gravitational lens. It is thisgravitational lens orthe density gradient of the medium around a gravitational objectthat diffracts light. In the absence of any medium around a gravitational object, the gravity has no effect on light.

What about the principle of equivalence? The principle of equivalence states that “a body moving at an acceleration g is equivalent to a body remains at rest under gravity g”. The general relativity is based on this principle. This equivalence principle is incorrect. A body moving at an acceleration g is not equivalent to a body remains at rest under gravity g. If you think they are equivalent, consider their state as time approaches t=c/g, where c is the speed of light. As time approachest=c/g, the moving body turns itself into a transient black-hole, while the other object at rest under gravity g remains intact. Physical laws are no longer applicable to an object moving at an acceleration g as time approachest=c/g; so, how is it possible to say they are equivalent? They are not equivalent.

Consider a cabin at rest on a gravitational object with gravity g, and a cabin moving vertically at an acceleration g. A horizontal beam of light takes a straight horizontal path relative to an observer in a cabin resting on an object of gravity g, while a horizontal beam of light take a parabolic path relative to an observer in a cabin moving vertically at an acceleration g. An observer in a cabin can determine if the cabin is accelerating or resting using a beam of light. Therefore, the principle of equivalence that the general relativity is based on is incorrect.

In fact, contrary to the established belief, an observer can even determine if a cabin is moving at constant speed, or if it is at rest, by using a beam of light since the path of light is absolute.Consider a frame moving at a constant speed horizontally relative to a frame at rest. A vertical beam of light takes a straight vertical path relative to a frame at rest, while a vertical beam of light relative to a moving frame takes an angular path.

The time is absolute. The mass is absolute. The special relativity and the general relativity do not hold in the nature. The gravity does not diffract or bend light. A path of light is absolute. A path of light does not depend on a frame of reference. A moving body contracts in all directions while mass remains unchanged.

For more information please refer to:

Universal Relativity: Absolute Time and Mass
Dr. Bandula Dahanayake
B. Sc. Eng. (Honours.), M. Eng., M. Sc. (Computer), PHD

The derivation that “the Maxwell’s equations and the propagation of light are absolute” is given in a follow up paper in TheInternational Journal of Astrophysics and Space Science under the title “The Maxwell’s Equations and the Propagation of Light: Not Relative.”

The Maxwell’s Equations and the Propagation of Light: Not Relative
Dr. Bandula Dahanayake
B. Sc. Eng. (Honours.), M. Eng., M. Sc. (Computer), PHD

Paper link:
http://www.sciencepublishinggroup.com/journal/paperinfo?journalid=302&doi=10.11648/j.ijass.20150301.12

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