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gb6724 science forum Guru
Joined: 15 Jun 2005
Posts: 1119

Posted: Fri Jul 21, 2006 6:12 am Post subject:
Re: unified theory



Quote:  The corrected theory of relativity is something like:
The faster an object moves, the less its mass.
As the object reaches c velocity, its mass is zero and it
converts to zero energy space.
This explains somehow Einstein's theory why nothing
can go faster than c. At that velocity matter reaches
zero mass energy.
This means that velocity effects mass and there are
relativistic effects corresponding to this opposite
effect to Einstein's theories.
Time is effected by lower mass energies corresponding
to higher speeds. Basically with higher speeds gravity
weakens and time ticks slower locally.
Inertial energy corresponding to gravitational fields
is the representation of time (heading). The faster
the heading, the slower time (locally) and lower the
mass energy (local gravitation weakens, and energy
transformed as dark energy, applied to great distances).
The faster an object moves, the more dark energy it
produces, or in that regard the object gains mass
energy, but not locally, in other words its local mass
drops, but it has dark accelerating effects toward other
objects. Hmm. That seems that then its the higher
energy of the object due to its higher velocity which
adds dark mass/acceleration effects to other objects.
Very complex.
Locally mass drops due to an accelerated velocity,
and that local mass loss transforms to external acceleration
effects, energizing. Ah, you know, dark energy.
Mass can transform in regards to velocity to dark energy,
which energizes other objects (raises velocity and stuff).
So the faster an object moves, locally it looses mass.
When the object reaches c, its local mass becomes zero,
and the particles convert to zero energy space, however
space has dark energizing energies depending on the environment
(its dark energies depending on the acceleration energies).
When the dark energy fields in space drop toward zero,
then local mass of a tiny particle in the region is grows.
And then what happens if the local mass energy of the particle
grows toward infinity? It becomes a black hole, pulls very
strongly without dark energy accelerations, just pulls
dramatically. It becomes an object of its own. A lonely
particle in the Universe, its energy and mass near infinity,
its velocity near zero. It becomes the Universe and energizes
space to high energies, and the moment the particle
reaches infinite energies, the Universe becomes infinitely
energized as well, and space accelerations reach c,
and with it particles arise rushing to collide with that
particle.
Not ready but cheating.
In the other circumstance, near c velocity:
To accelerate an object to c, one needs an event horizon.
However event horizons are not easily found, because in
places such as nucleus of spiral galaxies, the inertia toward
the nucleus of the galaxy weakens proportionally from the
gravitational surface of the spiral galaxy toward its nucleus
proportionally, meaning there is not much pull toward the
nucleus of the galaxy. May be found in collapsing Suns.
So near a conventional event horizon energy accelerated to c
local mass lowers to zero and matter transforms to space
energy, and near lack of acceleration energies, mass rised
toward infinity, and the acceleration effects of that particle
being locally energized as its velocity drops toward zero
produces matter.
This mechanism seems to give birth to the Universe when
it dies out locally, because loss of dark energy ads to
local mass.
Returning:
Mass can transform in regards to velocity to dark energy.
So mass weakens, but dark energy rises with velocity.
energy = m where (mass = local mass + dark energy, distribution
depending on v where if v is c, local mass is zero and if
v is zero, then local mass is infinite)
very complex.
no.
energy = mass where (mass = local mass + dark energy, distribution
depending on v where if v is c, local mass is zero and if
v is zero, then dark energy is zero)
if local mass reaches zero, the particle annihilates into zero
space energy, and if dark energy reaches zero, space energy
rises to infinite energy, producing big bang or matter.
How do we express the mistake in Einstein's formula?
Einstein is tricky. Its still the same mass. I am breaking down
mass to reflect local mass and dark energy mass, to express
relativity, to include dark energy into the picture basically.
Well, another day.
no.
Let's assume Einstein is right. Then with higher velocity local
mass weakens, dark energy mass grows, but the combined
effect raises mass energy and allows for acceleration.
ok, down to practical experimental measures or to science.
that's cheating. its a total shame to look at other people's
work. do your own work, mind your own business and life
is good.

That translates to do others work, mind others business and life
is bad.
That makes sense because then people don't have privacy and
they are dictated and stuff to live someone elses life, and
not their own. You know, problems start when one runs other
people's business like Google with their piracies, and that is
bad.
Anyway I am going to build my own Hubble telescope now.
Be back eventually. 

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gb6724 science forum Guru
Joined: 15 Jun 2005
Posts: 1119

Posted: Fri Jul 21, 2006 6:04 am Post subject:
Re: unified theory



Quote:  The corrected theory of relativity is something like:
The faster an object moves, the less its mass.
As the object reaches c velocity, its mass is zero and it
converts to zero energy space.
This explains somehow Einstein's theory why nothing
can go faster than c. At that velocity matter reaches
zero mass energy.
This means that velocity effects mass and there are
relativistic effects corresponding to this opposite
effect to Einstein's theories.
Time is effected by lower mass energies corresponding
to higher speeds. Basically with higher speeds gravity
weakens and time ticks slower locally.
Inertial energy corresponding to gravitational fields
is the representation of time (heading). The faster
the heading, the slower time (locally) and lower the
mass energy (local gravitation weakens, and energy
transformed as dark energy, applied to great distances).
The faster an object moves, the more dark energy it
produces, or in that regard the object gains mass
energy, but not locally, in other words its local mass
drops, but it has dark accelerating effects toward other
objects. Hmm. That seems that then its the higher
energy of the object due to its higher velocity which
adds dark mass/acceleration effects to other objects.
Very complex.
Locally mass drops due to an accelerated velocity,
and that local mass loss transforms to external acceleration
effects, energizing. Ah, you know, dark energy.
Mass can transform in regards to velocity to dark energy,
which energizes other objects (raises velocity and stuff).
So the faster an object moves, locally it looses mass.
When the object reaches c, its local mass becomes zero,
and the particles convert to zero energy space, however
space has dark energizing energies depending on the environment
(its dark energies depending on the acceleration energies).
When the dark energy fields in space drop toward zero,
then local mass of a tiny particle in the region is grows.
And then what happens if the local mass energy of the particle
grows toward infinity? It becomes a black hole, pulls very
strongly without dark energy accelerations, just pulls
dramatically. It becomes an object of its own. A lonely
particle in the Universe, its energy and mass near infinity,
its velocity near zero. It becomes the Universe and energizes
space to high energies, and the moment the particle
reaches infinite energies, the Universe becomes infinitely
energized as well, and space accelerations reach c,
and with it particles arise rushing to collide with that
particle.
Not ready but cheating.
In the other circumstance, near c velocity:
To accelerate an object to c, one needs an event horizon.
However event horizons are not easily found, because in
places such as nucleus of spiral galaxies, the inertia toward
the nucleus of the galaxy weakens proportionally from the
gravitational surface of the spiral galaxy toward its nucleus
proportionally, meaning there is not much pull toward the
nucleus of the galaxy. May be found in collapsing Suns.
So near a conventional event horizon energy accelerated to c
local mass lowers to zero and matter transforms to space
energy, and near lack of acceleration energies, mass rised
toward infinity, and the acceleration effects of that particle
being locally energized as its velocity drops toward zero
produces matter.
This mechanism seems to give birth to the Universe when
it dies out locally, because loss of dark energy ads to
local mass.
Returning:
Mass can transform in regards to velocity to dark energy.
So mass weakens, but dark energy rises with velocity.
energy = m where (mass = local mass + dark energy, distribution
depending on v where if v is c, local mass is zero and if
v is zero, then local mass is infinite)
very complex.
no.
energy = mass where (mass = local mass + dark energy, distribution
depending on v where if v is c, local mass is zero and if
v is zero, then dark energy is zero)
if local mass reaches zero, the particle annihilates into zero
space energy, and if dark energy reaches zero, space energy
rises to infinite energy, producing big bang or matter.
How do we express the mistake in Einstein's formula?
Einstein is tricky. Its still the same mass. I am breaking down
mass to reflect local mass and dark energy mass, to express
relativity, to include dark energy into the picture basically.
Well, another day.

no.
Let's assume Einstein is right. Then with higher velocity local
mass weakens, dark energy mass grows, but the combined
effect raises mass energy and allows for acceleration.
ok, down to practical experimental measures or to science.
that's cheating. its a total shame to look at other people's
work. do your own work, mind your own business and life
is good. 

Back to top 


gb6724 science forum Guru
Joined: 15 Jun 2005
Posts: 1119

Posted: Fri Jul 21, 2006 5:53 am Post subject:
Re: unified theory



Quote:  The corrected theory of relativity is something like:
The faster an object moves, the less its mass.
As the object reaches c velocity, its mass is zero and it
converts to zero energy space.
This explains somehow Einstein's theory why nothing
can go faster than c. At that velocity matter reaches
zero mass energy.
This means that velocity effects mass and there are
relativistic effects corresponding to this opposite
effect to Einstein's theories.
Time is effected by lower mass energies corresponding
to higher speeds. Basically with higher speeds gravity
weakens and time ticks slower locally.
Inertial energy corresponding to gravitational fields
is the representation of time (heading). The faster
the heading, the slower time (locally) and lower the
mass energy (local gravitation weakens, and energy
transformed as dark energy, applied to great distances).
The faster an object moves, the more dark energy it
produces, or in that regard the object gains mass
energy, but not locally, in other words its local mass
drops, but it has dark accelerating effects toward other
objects. Hmm. That seems that then its the higher
energy of the object due to its higher velocity which
adds dark mass/acceleration effects to other objects.
Very complex.
Locally mass drops due to an accelerated velocity,
and that local mass loss transforms to external acceleration
effects, energizing. Ah, you know, dark energy.
Mass can transform in regards to velocity to dark energy,
which energizes other objects (raises velocity and stuff).
So the faster an object moves, locally it looses mass.
When the object reaches c, its local mass becomes zero,
and the particles convert to zero energy space, however
space has dark energizing energies depending on the environment
(its dark energies depending on the acceleration energies).
When the dark energy fields in space drop toward zero,
then local mass of a tiny particle in the region is grows.
And then what happens if the local mass energy of the particle
grows toward infinity? It becomes a black hole, pulls very
strongly without dark energy accelerations, just pulls
dramatically. It becomes an object of its own. A lonely
particle in the Universe, its energy and mass near infinity,
its velocity near zero. It becomes the Universe and energizes
space to high energies, and the moment the particle
reaches infinite energies, the Universe becomes infinitely
energized as well, and space accelerations reach c,
and with it particles arise rushing to collide with that
particle.
Not ready but cheating.
In the other circumstance, near c velocity:
To accelerate an object to c, one needs an event horizon.
However event horizons are not easily found, because in
places such as nucleus of spiral galaxies, the inertia toward
the nucleus of the galaxy weakens proportionally from the
gravitational surface of the spiral galaxy toward its nucleus
proportionally, meaning there is not much pull toward the
nucleus of the galaxy. May be found in collapsing Suns.
So near a conventional event horizon energy accelerated to c
local mass lowers to zero and matter transforms to space
energy, and near lack of acceleration energies, mass rised
toward infinity, and the acceleration effects of that particle
being locally energized as its velocity drops toward zero
produces matter.
This mechanism seems to give birth to the Universe when
it dies out locally, because loss of dark energy ads to
local mass.
Returning:
Mass can transform in regards to velocity to dark energy.
So mass weakens, but dark energy rises with velocity.
energy = m where (mass = local mass + dark energy, distribution
depending on v where if v is c, local mass is zero and if
v is zero, then local mass is infinite)
very complex.
no.
energy = mass where (mass = local mass + dark energy, distribution
depending on v where if v is c, local mass is zero and if
v is zero, then dark energy is zero)
if local mass reaches zero, the particle annihilates into zero
space energy, and if dark energy reaches zero, space energy
rises to infinite energy, producing big bang or matter.
How do we express the mistake in Einstein's formula?

Einstein is tricky. Its still the same mass. I am breaking down
mass to reflect local mass and dark energy mass, to express
relativity, to include dark energy into the picture basically.
Well, another day. 

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gb6724 science forum Guru
Joined: 15 Jun 2005
Posts: 1119

Posted: Fri Jul 21, 2006 5:39 am Post subject:
Re: unified theory



Quote:  The corrected theory of relativity is something like:
The faster an object moves, the less its mass.
As the object reaches c velocity, its mass is zero and it
converts to zero energy space.
This explains somehow Einstein's theory why nothing
can go faster than c. At that velocity matter reaches
zero mass energy.
This means that velocity effects mass and there are
relativistic effects corresponding to this opposite
effect to Einstein's theories.
Time is effected by lower mass energies corresponding
to higher speeds. Basically with higher speeds gravity
weakens and time ticks slower locally.
Inertial energy corresponding to gravitational fields
is the representation of time (heading). The faster
the heading, the slower time (locally) and lower the
mass energy (local gravitation weakens, and energy
transformed as dark energy, applied to great distances).
The faster an object moves, the more dark energy it
produces, or in that regard the object gains mass
energy, but not locally, in other words its local mass
drops, but it has dark accelerating effects toward other
objects. Hmm. That seems that then its the higher
energy of the object due to its higher velocity which
adds dark mass/acceleration effects to other objects.
Very complex.
Locally mass drops due to an accelerated velocity,
and that local mass loss transforms to external acceleration
effects, energizing. Ah, you know, dark energy.
Mass can transform in regards to velocity to dark energy,
which energizes other objects (raises velocity and stuff).
So the faster an object moves, locally it looses mass.
When the object reaches c, its local mass becomes zero,
and the particles convert to zero energy space, however
space has dark energizing energies depending on the environment
(its dark energies depending on the acceleration energies).
When the dark energy fields in space drop toward zero,
then local mass of a tiny particle in the region is grows.
And then what happens if the local mass energy of the particle
grows toward infinity? It becomes a black hole, pulls very
strongly without dark energy accelerations, just pulls
dramatically. It becomes an object of its own. A lonely
particle in the Universe, its energy and mass near infinity,
its velocity near zero. It becomes the Universe and energizes
space to high energies, and the moment the particle
reaches infinite energies, the Universe becomes infinitely
energized as well, and space accelerations reach c,
and with it particles arise rushing to collide with that
particle.
Not ready but cheating.
In the other circumstance, near c velocity:
To accelerate an object to c, one needs an event horizon.
However event horizons are not easily found, because in
places such as nucleus of spiral galaxies, the inertia toward
the nucleus of the galaxy weakens proportionally from the
gravitational surface of the spiral galaxy toward its nucleus
proportionally, meaning there is not much pull toward the
nucleus of the galaxy. May be found in collapsing Suns.
So near a conventional event horizon energy accelerated to c
local mass lowers to zero and matter transforms to space
energy, and near lack of acceleration energies, mass rised
toward infinity, and the acceleration effects of that particle
being locally energized as its velocity drops toward zero
produces matter.
This mechanism seems to give birth to the Universe when
it dies out locally, because loss of dark energy ads to
local mass.
Returning:
Mass can transform in regards to velocity to dark energy.
So mass weakens, but dark energy rises with velocity.
energy = m where (mass = local mass + dark energy, distribution
depending on v where if v is c, local mass is zero and if
v is zero, then local mass is infinite)
very complex.

no.
energy = mass where (mass = local mass + dark energy, distribution
depending on v where if v is c, local mass is zero and if
v is zero, then dark energy is zero)
if local mass reaches zero, the particle annihilates into zero
space energy, and if dark energy reaches zero, space energy
rises to infinite energy, producing big bang or matter.
How do we express the mistake in Einstein's formula? 

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gb6724 science forum Guru
Joined: 15 Jun 2005
Posts: 1119

Posted: Fri Jul 21, 2006 5:25 am Post subject:
unified theory



The corrected theory of relativity is something like:
The faster an object moves, the less its mass.
As the object reaches c velocity, its mass is zero and it
converts to zero energy space.
This explains somehow Einstein's theory why nothing
can go faster than c. At that velocity matter reaches
zero mass energy.
This means that velocity effects mass and there are
relativistic effects corresponding to this opposite
effect to Einstein's theories.
Time is effected by lower mass energies corresponding
to higher speeds. Basically with higher speeds gravity
weakens and time ticks slower locally.
Inertial energy corresponding to gravitational fields
is the representation of time (heading). The faster
the heading, the slower time (locally) and lower the
mass energy (local gravitation weakens, and energy
transformed as dark energy, applied to great distances).
The faster an object moves, the more dark energy it
produces, or in that regard the object gains mass
energy, but not locally, in other words its local mass
drops, but it has dark accelerating effects toward other
objects. Hmm. That seems that then its the higher
energy of the object due to its higher velocity which
adds dark mass/acceleration effects to other objects.
Very complex.
Locally mass drops due to an accelerated velocity,
and that local mass loss transforms to external acceleration
effects, energizing. Ah, you know, dark energy.
Mass can transform in regards to velocity to dark energy,
which energizes other objects (raises velocity and stuff).
So the faster an object moves, locally it looses mass.
When the object reaches c, its local mass becomes zero,
and the particles convert to zero energy space, however
space has dark energizing energies depending on the environment
(its dark energies depending on the acceleration energies).
When the dark energy fields in space drop toward zero,
then local mass of a tiny particle in the region is grows.
And then what happens if the local mass energy of the particle
grows toward infinity? It becomes a black hole, pulls very
strongly without dark energy accelerations, just pulls
dramatically. It becomes an object of its own. A lonely
particle in the Universe, its energy and mass near infinity,
its velocity near zero. It becomes the Universe and energizes
space to high energies, and the moment the particle
reaches infinite energies, the Universe becomes infinitely
energized as well, and space accelerations reach c,
and with it particles arise rushing to collide with that
particle.
Not ready but cheating.
In the other circumstance, near c velocity:
To accelerate an object to c, one needs an event horizon.
However event horizons are not easily found, because in
places such as nucleus of spiral galaxies, the inertia toward
the nucleus of the galaxy weakens proportionally from the
gravitational surface of the spiral galaxy toward its nucleus
proportionally, meaning there is not much pull toward the
nucleus of the galaxy. May be found in collapsing Suns.
So near a conventional event horizon energy accelerated to c
local mass lowers to zero and matter transforms to space
energy, and near lack of acceleration energies, mass rised
toward infinity, and the acceleration effects of that particle
being locally energized as its velocity drops toward zero
produces matter.
This mechanism seems to give birth to the Universe when
it dies out locally, because loss of dark energy ads to
local mass.
Returning:
Mass can transform in regards to velocity to dark energy.
So mass weakens, but dark energy rises with velocity.
energy = m where (mass = local mass + dark energy, distribution
depending on v where if v is c, local mass is zero and if
v is zero, then local mass is infinite)
very complex. 

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