1. We will be in Read Only mode (no new threads, replies, registration) for several hours as we migrate the forums to upgraded software.

Gravity-time, Gravity-space.

Discussion in 'Physics' started by socratus, Jun 1, 2015.

  1. socratus

    Thread Starter Active Member

    Mar 26, 2012
    Gravity-time, Gravity-space.
    We speak the word "time" without concrete scientific definition.
    Therefore our knowledge about "time" is foggy.
    But if we say "gravity-time" then the fog is disappeared because
    for us there isn't another "time" expect the "gravity-time".
    We don't use light- travel- time
    ( so- called 1 Astronomical Unit) in our daily life.
    The same "fog" is with the word "space".
    For us there isn't another "space" expect the "gravity- space".
    We don't use another spaces in our daily life.
    The conceptions "time" and "space" are property of Gravity.
    Without gravity there isn't "time", there isn't "space".
    The discussion about "time" and "space" without Gravity is tautology.
  2. socratus

    Thread Starter Active Member

    Mar 26, 2012
    The Quantum Fabric of Space-Time
    "The smoothly warped space-time landscape that Einstein described is like
    a painting by Salvador Dalí — seamless, unbroken, geometric.
    But the quantum particles that occupy this space are more like something
    from Georges Seurat: pointillist, discrete, described by probabilities.
    At their core, the two descriptions contradict each other."
    The modern philosophy of physics is like an abstract art.
    Abstract art is what happened when painters stopped looking at reality
    of nature and expressed their own psychological feeling of it.
    In this way physicists stopped looking at reality of nature and create
    mathematical theories only for the sake of theories and then they say
    "nature is paradoxical" and blame the nature in intricate complication.
    Abstract cleverness of mind only separates the thinker from the nature of reality,
  3. russ_hensel

    AAC Fanatic!

    Jan 11, 2009
    No time is well defined, it is what is measured by a clock ( this is called an operational definition ).
    More specifically it is measured by a "light clock".
    I often see your posts, they usually are not really correct and do not clearly ask
    a question, this may be one reason most people do not respond.