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Einsteins RelativityNews

Posted by J. Balslev 2011-02-17 08:56

Is anyone able to answer these questions! smiley

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What is the length of the coordinates in the two inertial systems S and S' at the velocity v, according to relativity - if the length of the coordinates are identical at v = zero?

1) Is the physical length of the coordinates greatest in S?

2) Is the physical length of the coordinates greatest in S'?

3) Is the physical length of the coordinates in S equal to the physical length of the coordinates in S'?

If the physical lengths are identical, will it then be possible to have any physical length contractions according to relativity? Or, in other words, have you ever experienced a length contraction because of the movement of another coordinate system?

If it isn't possible to have any length contractions according to relativity, how can relativity then explain the relativistic experiments where a Lorentz contraction occurs?

Casimir effectNews

Posted by J. Balslev 2011-02-13 18:33

In the quantum field theory, the Casimir effect is a physical force arising from the zero-point field, where the zero-point field is the quantum state with the lowest possible energy.

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The existence of the zero-point field, at the same time both confirms the theory about the structure and composition of the Cosmos, and overturns Einstein's principle of relativity.

This can bee seen from the fact, that you cannot - as Einstein postulate - have that "the same laws of electrodynamics and optics will be valid for all frames of reference for which the equations of mechanics hold good" and at the same time have a stationary zero-point field.

For instance will the velocity relative to the zero-point field be different for different frames of reference.