Date: 2012-04-21 Time: 07:00 - 09:00 US/Pacific (1 decade 1 year ago)
America/Los Angeles: 2012-04-21 07:00 (DST)
America/New York: 2012-04-21 10:00 (DST)
America/Sao Paulo: 2012-04-21 11:00
Europe/London: 2012-04-21 14:00
Asia/Colombo: 2012-04-21 19:30
Australia/Sydney: 2012-04-22 01:00 (DST)
Where: Online Video Conference
This video conference used Fuzemeeting.
The meeting can be replayed by clicking this link:
The mathematical connection between Newtonian and Einsteinian physics will be explained. Essentially it can be viewed as the same bit of maths but subjected to a different language. Special relativity being an interpretation of the equation c'2t'2 = (c2 v2)t2 by setting c' = c with t not equal to t'. While Newtonian physics is interpretation of the same equation as instead: t' = t with c not equal to c'. Newtonian gravitational theory has primary and secondary gravitational effects. When both these effects are considered then Newtonian physics gives same maths as General relativity. It is only that the maths is interpreted by different languages. In the case of Newtonian physics it is interpreted in terms of forces while Einsteinian physics talks of it in terms of space-time curvature. On the experimental side it will be pointed out from a paper by a NASA scientist that Einstein's relativity has never been subjected to a direct experimental test; the tests have only ever been indirect. (Of course certain Einsteinians have deceived themselves to the nature of their experimentation and not realized they have only ever done indirect tests.) Thus it has always been a subjective issue as to whether the maths should be interpreted by Newtonian or Einsteinian language. As to the paradoxes of Einstein's relativity this has been in part caused due to the complicated language used by the Einsteinians obscuring the understanding; while in Newtonian language it is much clearer as to what is happening. Special relativity considers a symmetrical scenario of two observers at relative constant velocity motion, while general relativity breaks that symmetry. Newtonian physics has none of those conceptual problems from its outset. Thus the problems of modern physics can be placed down to the difficulty people have experienced upon learning a new language to describe physical reality.