Return to: List of Papers on the WebGo to: Frequently Asked Questions
Eine deutsche Übersetzung dieses Buches finden Sie hier.
See also "Refutation of temporal relativity" by Jakob Møller Christensen.
Chapter One The
Physical Reality of Length Contraction
1.1 Introduction
1.2 MassEnergy
Conservation at a Macroscopic Scale
1.3 MassEnergy
Conservation at a Microscopic Scale
1.4 Mass Loss
of the Electron
1.5 Change of
the Radius of the Electron Orbit
1.6 Change of
Energy of Electronic States
1.7 Experimental
Measurements of Length Dilation in a Gravitational Potential
1.7.1 Pound
and Rebka’s Experiment
1.7.2 The
Solar Red Shift
1.8 The
Crucial Influence of the Electron Mass on the Fundamental
Laws of Relativity
1.9 References
1.10 Symbols
and Variables
Chapter Two Transformation
of Excitation Energy between Frames
2.1 Introduction
2.2 Difference
between Time and What Clocks Display
2.3 Description
of the Reference Time Rate
2.4 Description
of the Reference Meter
2.5 Definition
of the Velocity of Light
2.6 Need of
Parameters with a Double Index
2.7 Apparent
Lack of Compatibility for Fast Moving Particles
2.8 Demonstration
of the Energy Relationship between Systems
2.9 Relative
Frequencies between Systems
2.10 Cases of
Relevance of the Relationship h_{v} = gh_{s}
2.11 Symbols
and Variables
Chapter Three Demonstration
of
the
Lorentz
Equations
without
Einstein's
Relativity
Principles
3.1 Fundamental
Physical Principle
3.2 Change of
Energy and Bohr Radius Due to Kinetic Energy
3.3 The
Lorentz Equation for Time
3.4 Length
Dilation Due to Kinetic Energy
3.5 The
Lorentz Transformation for Lengths
3.5.1 Apparent
and Absolute Time
3.5.2 Relationship
between
Velocities V and V'
3.5.3 Relative
Velocities within Systems
3.5.4 Lorentz's
Second Relationship
3.6 Constant
Velocity of Light within Any Frame of Reference
3.7 NonReality
of Space Dilation, Contraction or Distortion
3.8 Transformation
of Units in Different Frames
3.9 Failure of
the Reciprocity Principle
3.10 References
3.11 Symbols
and Variables
Chapter Four Fundamental
Nature
of
the Mechanism Responsible for the Advance of the
Perihelion of Mercury
4.1 Definition
of the Absolute Standard Units [o.s.]
4.2 The
Absolute Reference Meter
4.3 The
Absolute Reference Second
4.3.1 Example
4.3.2 Relative
Clock Displays between Frames
4.4 The
Absolute Reference Kilogram
4.5 Space and
Time Corollaries within the ActionReaction Principle
4.6 Fundamental
Mechanism Taking Place in Planetary Orbits
4.6.1 Significance
of
Units in an Equation
4.7 Transformations
of
Units
4.7.1 a_{M}(o.s.)
versus a_{M}(M)
4.7.2 M(S)(o.s.)
and M(M)_{M}(o.s.) versus M(S)(M) and
M(M)_{M}(M)
4.7.3 P_{M}(o.s.)
versus P_{M}(M)
4.7.4 G(o.s.)
versus G(M)
4.7.5 F(o.s.)
versus F(M)
4.8 Symbols
and Variables
Chapter Five Calculation
of
the
Advance of the Perihelion of Mercury
5.1 Mathematical
Transformation of Units between Frames
5.1.1 Consequence
of
a Simple Change of Units
5.2 Physical
Transformations Due to MassEnergy Conservation
5.3 Incoherence
between Outer Space and Mercury Predictions Using Newton's
Physics
5.4 Incoherence
of the Gravitational Force Using Newton's Physics
5.5 Relevant
Physical Parameters
5.6 Fundamental
Phenomena Responsible for the Advance of the Perihelion of
Mercury
5.7 Change of
Length from Outer Space to Mercury Location
5.8 Change of
Clock Rate from Outer Space to Mercury Location
5.9 Total
Interaction Due to the Physical Changes of Length and Clock
Rate
5.10 Correction
for an Elliptical Orbit
5.11 Mathematical
Identity
with
Einstein’s Equation
5.12 References
5.13 Symbols
and Variables
Chapter Six Geometrical
Illustration
of
the Advance of the Perihelion of Mercury
6.1 Conditions
Controlling the Geometrical Shape of an Orbit
6.2 The Change
of Mass of Mercury
6.3 Orbital
Shapes and Gravitational Force Gradients
6.4 Identity
of Mathematical Forms
6.5 Illustration
of Trajectories in Potential Wells
6.6 Validity
of the Classical Model
6.7 References
6.8 Symbols
and Variables
Chapter Seven The
Lorentz Transformations in Three Dimensions
7.1 Basic
Principles of a Transformation
7.2 The
Lorentz Transformations
7.3 The
Equations
7.4 Symbols
and Variables
Chapter Eight The
Doppler Effect
8.1 Fundamental
Principles of the Doppler Effect
8.2 MassEnergy
Conservation in the Context of the Doppler Effect
8.3 The
Doppler Effect without Using Waves
8.4 References
8.5 Symbols
and Variables
Chapter Nine Simultaneity
and Absolute Velocity of Light
9.1 Simultaneity
versus Identical Clock Displays
9.2 Thought
Experiment on Clocks Synchronization
9.3 Synchronization
of
Clocks A and B
9.3.1 Method
#1
9.3.2 Method
#2
9.4 Loss of
Synchronization of Clock aon the
Moving Frame
9.5 Synchronization
between
Moving Clocks a and b (Method #1)
9.6 Asymmetric
Relative Velocity of Light
9.7 Synchronization
of
Clocks a and b (Method #2)
9.8 References
9.9 Symbols
and Variables
Chapter Ten The
Principle of Equivalence
10.1 Introduction
10.2 Deflection
of Light in an Elevator Moving at Constant Velocity
10.3 Inertial
versus Gravitational Acceleration of Masses
10.4 Bremsstrahlung
Due
to Inertial and Gravitational Accelerations
10.5 Behavior
of Light
10.5.1 Light
Path in an Accelerated Elevator
10.5.2 Light
Path in a Gravitational Field
10.5.3 The
Equivalence Principle and Light Deflection
10.6 Gravitational
Lenses
10.7 Attracting
Force between Parallel Beams of Charged Particles
10.8 References
Chapter Eleven Internal
Phenomena
inside
Atoms
11.1 Introduction
11.2 Transformations
inside
Fast Moving Atoms
11.3 Electric
Potentials
11.4 Sommerfeld
Fine Structure
11.5 Atomic
Structure inside Free Falling Atoms
11.6 High
Potentials and Higher Order Terms
11.7 References
11.8 Symbols
and Variables
Chapter Twelve On
the Formation of Pseudo Black Holes
12.1 Formation
of a Protostar
12.2 MassEnergy
Conservation
in
a Cluster of Atoms
12.3 Mass of
a Star versus the Amount of Matter Used for Its Formation
12.4 Mass of
a Star versus Its Radius
12.5 Maximum
Mass of a Star versus Its Radius
12.6 Complete
Transformation of Mass into Energy
12.7 Proper
Values in Extreme Gravitational Potentials
12.8 Beyond
the Extreme Gravitational Potential
12.9 Formation
of Matter in a Deep Gravitational Potential versus the
Formation of Matter and AntiMatter
12.9.1 Inverse
Gravitational Mechanism
12.10 References
Appendix I The Dependence of the Size of Matter on Electron Mass
Appendix II The Deflection of Light by the Sun's Gravitational Field: An Analysis of the 1919 Solar Eclipse Expeditions
Note:
This
Appendix
II
has
been
published
in a more complete form more recently.
Please, refer to the paper:
Relativistic Deflection of Light Near the Sun Using Radio Signals and Visible Light
Appendix III Physical Constants
<><><><><><><><><><><><>
Return to: Top of page
Return to: List of
papers on the web
Information: About
the author
Where to get a Hard
Copy of this Book
<<<<<<<<<<<<>>>>>>>>>>>>

