From: BURT on 8 Aug 2010 17:36 If there is mutual dilation. If they always see the other running slower then when does one age faster than the other? If it is mutual and you never can see the other but going slower then how is it going to happen? Address lost time for the train passing the station. Mitch Raemsch From: Jacko on 8 Aug 2010 17:55 On 8 Aug, 22:36, BURT wrote:> If there is mutual dilation. If they always see the other running > slower then when does one age faster than the other? If it is mutual > and you never can see the other but going slower then how is it going > to happen? > > Address lost time for the train passing the station. > > Mitch Raemsch The equivelence of the step deceleration of the reveral of path to revisit the twin. What's the effective gravity dilation of time when the deceleration is not geodesic motion? From: BURT on 8 Aug 2010 17:58 On Aug 8, 2:55 pm, Jacko wrote:> On 8 Aug, 22:36, BURT wrote: > > > If there is mutual dilation. If they always see the other running > > slower then when does one age faster than the other? If it is mutual > > and you never can see the other but going slower then how is it going > > to happen? > > > Address lost time for the train passing the station. > > > Mitch Raemsch > > The equivelence of the step deceleration of the reveral of path to > revisit the twin. What's the effective gravity dilation of time when > the deceleration is not geodesic motion? The force of gravity is not considered deceleration. If slow is a mutual effect when does the station age faster? Mitch Raemsch From: Raymond Yohros on 8 Aug 2010 18:10 On Aug 8, 4:55 pm, Jacko wrote:> On 8 Aug, 22:36, BURT wrote: > > > If there is mutual dilation. If they always see the other running > > slower then when does one age faster than the other? If it is mutual > > and you never can see the other but going slower then how is it going > > to happen? > > > Address lost time for the train passing the station. > > > Mitch Raemsch > > The equivelence of the step deceleration of the reveral of path to > revisit the twin. What's the effective gravity dilation of time when > the deceleration is not geodesic motion? > to understand time dilatation, you most understand the flow of EM itself. you never see big mass moving around c around you but if it could, how would it look? that is the job of cyclotrons r.y From: BURT on 8 Aug 2010 18:18 On Aug 8, 3:10 pm, Raymond Yohros wrote:> On Aug 8, 4:55 pm, Jacko wrote: > > > On 8 Aug, 22:36, BURT wrote: > > > > If there is mutual dilation. If they always see the other running > > > slower then when does one age faster than the other? If it is mutual > > > and you never can see the other but going slower then how is it going > > > to happen? > > > > Address lost time for the train passing the station. > > > > Mitch Raemsch > > > The equivelence of the step deceleration of the reveral of path to > > revisit the twin. What's the effective gravity dilation of time when > > the deceleration is not geodesic motion? > > to understand time dilatation, you most understand the > flow of EM itself. you never see big mass moving > around c around you but if it could, how would it look? > > that is the job of cyclotrons > > r.y I like to watch the flow of light from Jupiter at night with my telescope! At its closest point to Earth it flows for 36 minutes before reaching us. Mitch Raemsch  |  Next  |  Last