Length contraction, Gravity and Relativity
Length contraction - to be or not to be
There are different ways to "prove" lenght contraction mathematically. Below is one.
We imagine that John stands on the Earth and observes Emma that departs in a spacecraft towards a newly found planet, exactly one light year away from the Earth. Emma travels in the speed v=c-570 meters per second and she experiences that one minute passes at the same time as John experiences that a full year passes.
L0 respectivly ΔT0 is the lenght that John experience between the Earth and the newly found planet respectivly the time Emma experience from her departure from the Earth until she arrives.
We get: v=L0/ΔT=L/ΔT0, and thus follows that: L0/L=ΔT/ΔT0
Since we have proven relative time with experiments we have thus also proven the existance of lenght contraction - is a commonly made point.
This reasoning is based on the postulate that the speed of light is constant independently both of the motion of the light source and the reference frame of the observer. Such a view probably seemed necessary at the time of the theory, in order to explain relativity without a field, which seemed impossible to exist due tosome experiments made at the end of the nineteenth century. With the Universal Field Theory´s explanation for how relativity can co-exist with a field, this postulate can also be challenged.
In the Universal Field Theory there is a field, with some plasticity; so it can be extended and compressed - even though these changes are marginal at any normal state. Matter is a part of the field and when the field changes in size also matter changes in size. These changes of size of matter is like the speed of light - measured locally the lenght of a specific matter in any system is constant. The field is enormous, and exists even outside our own universe, so any extension at one place will result in a compression at another place - and vice versa. At longer distances all changes due to a locally extended of compressed field becomes negligible - between, for example galaxies, or even planets. At all moments the lenghts and distances are absolute in the field, regardless of the observer. The maximum transportation speed of energy through the Universal Field is always the speed of light; not faster since the field is not able to transport energy faster. The experienced speed of an object varies depending on the observer and can exceed the speed of light - this is an effect of the relative time; the absolute speed through the Universal Field can never be higher than the speed of light.
The above statement requires a change of the view on the world relative today´s. A zero point for a basic reference frame is at a place where the field is unaffected by any energy - in principle a place outside our universe, even though the larger part of our universe is more or less unaffected. From this zero point one can fully understand and measure movements in the field, carrying waves and their effects on local speed of light and time.
Instead of a length contraction we get a constant length, since lengths in the Universal Field Theory are absolute at all specific moments:
L=v*ΔT0=v0*ΔT, and thus: v/v0=ΔT/ΔT0,
where v0 is the speed John experiences that Emma travels with, in accordance to the example above. In this case Emma would experience that she travelled through space faster than the speed of light (v>c; v is actually about 525.000 times as big c, meaning Emma would travel at the speed 525.000c). This is indeed also true as seen by the observer Luke at a zero point, if he would compare the speed of Emma (the speed of the spacecraft) with the speed of light relative to Emma, close to her. Luke will namely experience that the light (close to Emma) travels at only 570 meters per second relative to Emma, while he will experience that Emma travels at c-570 meter per second (see further below in the last chapter for more explanations about this). He will thus experience that Emma travels at a speed c-2*570 meters per second faster than the light close to her. On the other hand he will experience that light unaffected by the carrying waves of the spacecraft - or any other carrying waves - travels through the field at the "normal" speed of light and thus faster than Emma. He will finally experience that the light leaving Emma forward - in the same travel direction as Emma - will travel at the speed of light also compared to the field. The light leaving Emma backwards from her will travel at the speed c-2*570 meters per second forward - in the same direction as Emma, compared to the field. Emma´s speed through the field can never be faster than the speed of light, and it can only be decided exactly by an observer outside all carrying waves (or someone who knows how her or his local place is affected by carrying waves). It can be calculated largely accurate by someone existing in weak carrying waves.
We conclude that with this way to view the speed of light it can vary, compared to the stationary field, even though it is always constant when measured locally. We also conclude that the notion of speed can vary depending of the speed of time for the observer.
Gravity due to the asymmetrically deformed field
The theory of relativity states that gravity is due to an asymmetrically deformed field (or curved space, as the theory puts it). But why would an asymmetrically deformed field create gravity?
No oscillations in the Universal Field can ever stand still. They move in the field's maximum adaptation speed, corresponding to the speed of light, jumping from one arm to another every time they reach a junction, with the help of their carrying waves. As long as the field is symmetrical in all dimensions they will continue their movement straight forward, but when the field is asymmetrically deformed (curved), they will, from time to time, choose an arm that points somewhat more towards the matter that create the asymmetry in the field.
The picture above illustrate the Earth and the deformed field around it. To the right come light and a small piece of matter. The light moves straight at 300,000,000 meters per second and will only be marginally affected by the asymmetrically deformed field around the Earth before it has passed. The small piece of matter, on the other hand, which rotates around its own axis at the speed of light, but moves much slower than the light in relation to the Earth, will make enormously many more directional choices in the asymmetrically deformed field than the passing light. It will therefore also change its direction much more.
In the centre of a planet the field is compressed, which follows naturally from that if the field is extended in one place it has to be compressed in another (matter is an enormous amount of bundled oscillations that pull the field, which is most pulled and asymmetrical at the surface of a planet). The compression in the very centre is symmetrical, and therefore the oscillations will be unaffected by the compression in terms of their directional choices. This is in line with reality, with no gravity in the centre of a planet.
Background independent field and Relativity due to the "wind" and background impact of carrying waves
During the nineteenth century most scientists believed that light exists in what was called an ether. This idea originally came from the french filosopher Descartes, who in the seventeenth century reasoned that since sound propagates as waves through the air and light propagates as waves through nothingness there should exist something that carries the light through the nothingness - an ether. In the beginning of the twentieth century some scientists made experiments to try to find the speed of the Earth through this ether (fixed ether, as they believed - se figure 1 below). They thought they would find what they called an ether-wind, meaning that the light would have
Figure 1. How scientists imagined that the Earth travelled through a fixed field - an ether
different speed depending of the speed and direction of the Earth through the ether when it rotated around the sun (and itself) - one can picture this, thinking about a carousell that rotates in the wind and in which you experience a stronger wind when going against the wind and a lighter when going with it. The scientists did not find any ether-wind, which was considered a severe blow for the ether theory, even though several important physicians still thought that there could be one. Einstein talked about the ether of the theory of relativity, even though he did not believe it could be stationary. More and more scientists gave up the idea of an ether for light, since it seemed impossible to combine with a background independent relative world.
In the Universal Field Theory energy exists as oscillations and carrying waves. Matter is rotating oscillations and light is oscillations propagating straight through space. All oscillations are always carried by carrying waves, being vibrations in arms surrounding the ones with oscillations. A carrying wave is also carrying the Earth and the field carrying the Earth looks rather like the one in figure 2 below than in figure 1 above.
Figure 2. How the Universal Field Theory sees the Earth moved forward by a carrying wave in the field
The Earth is a part of the field and its bundled oscillations are carried by the Earth´s carrying wave, which means that the Earth follows the wind of its carrying wave. All oscillations existing in the Earth´s carrying wave is following the same wind. The light is not different to any other oscillations and a measurement of the speed of light in the carrying wave of the Earth will always give the same result in all direction (it is thus not dependent of the speed and direction of the Earth travelling through the Universal Field). This can be compared to a very light insect in the wind on the Earth. When the insect does not fly it will be carried by the wind at the speed of the wind, and it will thus be still compared to the wind. When it flies it will do so at its normal flying-speed, which will be constant compared to the speed of the wind. If the wind is stronger than 0,1 m/s - in figure 3 below - the insect will thus be pulled along with the wind even when it is flying straight against it. The same goes for the light and any other oscillations in the "wind" of carrying waves in the Universal Field, and that is how the universe becomes background independent in the Universal Field.
Figure 3. Light is affected by the strenght of the carrying wave´s wind just like an insect is affected by the wind on the Earth
Carrying waves are spheric, surrounding whatever they carry like a bubble. The speed of a carrying wave moving through space is always constant with the distance from the carried object, but the strenght of it decreases with the distance, much like gravity. The speed of the carrying wave has to be constant, since no part can move slower than any other part, in which case the carrying wave would dissolve. The strenght of a carrying wave is represented by how much the arms in the Universal Field is engaged in the movement (see figure 4 below).
Figure 4. An illustration to show the decreasing strength of a carrying wave with the distance. If the strength of the wave would continously only be carried by one line of arms it is clear that any passing light would interact with those arms less and less frequent the further away from the sun it travelled. In reality the carrying wave is certainly carried by all arms, but with less engagement by the arms the further away from the sun they are.
In figure 4 the yellow ring represents the sun. The grid represents the arms in the Universal Field. The three rings around the sun represent distances to the sun at which the strength of the carrying wave has decreased. The eight lines from the centre of the sun outwards represent how the carrying wave is excercising its force. The three red lines following the grid zigzaging their way forward illustrates how the force of the carrying wave would have been carried by the arms of the Universal Field if only one line of arms would have carried all the force from the centre of the carrying wave and outwards. If light would pass the sun at the distance of the ring closest to the sun there would be around a fifth of the arms involved in the carrying wave and affecting the movements of it, while it would be less than a twentieth of the arms affecting it if it would pass at the distance of the third ring. This represent the strenght of the carrying wave. It should be said that the illustration is made to make it obvious how the effect of the carrying wave decreases with distance, but the truth is most certainly, that all arms are engaged in the carrying wave also further away from the sun, but to a decreasing extent with the distance, and thus also with a decreasing effect on the surrounding with the distance.
The strenght of a carrying wave is affecting the "wind" and the background impact of a carrying wave.
Figure 5. An illustration of the real change of a carrying wave, decreasing with the distance to the sun.
The background impact of a carrying wave is decreasing with the distance to whatever object it is carrying (as illustrated by the decreasingly strong grey with the distance to the sun in figure 5). Very close to the object the Universal Field is so engaged in the carrying wave that the background effect is totally dependent of the speed of the carried object (and the carrying wave). Further away from the object the background effect decreases in the same way as shown above (similar to gravity). The Universal Field can only carry energy in the its maximum adaptation speed - never faster - corresponding to the speed of light. But when a part of the Universal Field´s ability to carry energy is already used to a carrying wave its ability to carry oscillations is decreased. The Universal Field will still carry oscillations in its maximum adaptation speed, but this speed is slower in a carrying wave than outside it. Since time equals the speed of the rotating oscillations and all oscillations are affected equally by the background impact of a carrying wave time and the speed of light is changed in the same way and we can only detect this change by measuring time at two different places (that are moving at different speed).
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