von Miles Mathis
A revaluation of time (and velocity)
In: The general science journal. 2002, http://wbabin.net/mathis/mathis2.htm – 3 S.
Aufgenommen im GOM-Projekt: 2394 weitere kritische Veröffentlichungen zur Ergänzung der Dokumentation Textversion 1.2 – 2004, Kapitel 4.
Auszüge: „As I have shown, time is assumed to be absolute in the sense of being equivalent from one system to another. We must make this assumption in order to calculate velocities, among other things. This does not mean that it is absolute, of
course. It means that weIt means that we must define it as having continuity from our immediate vicinity to any vicinity we want information about. If we do not assume time and space continuity, we cannot hope to build meaningful equations. A universe without continuity is a universe without equations, without mathematics, and without science. (…)
It is said that Einstein did not make this assumption – of absolute time – when he began his calculations in Special Relativity. It is said he did not make the Newtonian assumption of absolute and continuous space and time (one big co-ordinate system); nor did he make the assumption in a more limited sense, as I have above.
He did not assume the equivalence of local time. It is said that he proceeded without this assumption, and by proceeding without it proved that local time, in my sense, is meaningless. (…)
I will show that Einstein hid his assumption very well, but that it was there nonetheless. What is the only assumption that most people will admit that Einstein carried into Special Relativity? What was his „only“ given?
The constancy of the speed of light. But if the speed of light is the same in every co-ordinate system, then that, by itself, implies that the local time of every co-ordinate system is equal to that of every other. If light goes 300,000 km/s in every system, then the kilometres and the seconds in every system must be equal. Either that, or the statement „light has a constant speed“ has no meaning.“
- 29. Oktober 2012