An observer who is on an accelerated object sees it differently than an observer at rest. But who can tell which object is not accelerated? There can only be a comparison between differently accelerated objects, since our earth is already an accelerated object. The earth is already racing through the universe with a very large but so far unknown speed.
It is a difference whether the acceleration is from the accelerated object, or is added from outside.
In the case of an object that accelerates itself, its state of energy increases and thus also the energy that it uses for propulsion. On the other hand, the increase in energy also slows down the passage of time. This balances itself out for those inside the object as well as for observers from outside, since the acceleration remains the same. The energy is emitted more strongly, but slower.
Since the measurement of time on earth is insignificant for the universe, we cannot use it as a yardstick for long-distance travel through the universe.
But what does it look like for an object that is accelerated from outside?
It is already more complicated, because the object that accelerates on the Earth will already have the increased energy from the speed of the Earth. We cannot determine it, since the speed of the solar system is not known in the universe.
So we do not know the passage of time or the energy that an object has, and therefore we do not know the driving force that really acts on an object.
If an object is accelerated during an experiment with a force that is constant when viewed from the Earth, an effect unexpected to borrowing occurs. Since the object increases in energy and thus in mass (mass*C² = energy), the energy for acceleration is always lower and must be increased to keep the acceleration constant.
This is where the problem starts. We accelerate the object with a higher energy and thereby change the basic conditions. At the beginning we have the energy plus the initial energy of the earth and thus accelerate strongly. The more energy we add, the lower the initial energy of the earth becomes noticeable until it is so insignificant that it is no longer significant.
This means that the acceleration does not result in an even supply of energy, but in a strongly increasing one. This leads to a curve in a diagram and not a straight line, as is the case with simple acceleration.
Doesn't this make it possible to calculate the initial energy of the earth?
In principle, yes, but there are a number of basic conditions that need to be taken into account, which I have not yet fully grasped. In any case, it goes over at least five dimensions, possibly even more.
Here the three basic dimensions and additionally the energy and time play a role.
If energy is considered as a dimension, which in your opinion is true, there are five dimensions.
Have courage, think about it and discuss, only in this way can we come to new insights.Other logical ideas are also welcome.Go to my contact page and write your opinion.
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