Classical Physics

   

Absolute Motion as the Physical State of Bodies

Authors: J. Bajnok

According to the theory of relativity as established before the 1900s, the mechanical and electromagnetic phenomena that occur in systems in inertial motion do not contain the information needed to detect absolute motion. Today we know two state variables, which depend on the motion state of a body that appear in measurements: one of them is mass, which changes with respect to velocity or kinetic energy; the other is radiation frequency, which characterizes the inner state of atoms, and also changes with respect to velocity. Going back to the equation m = E/c^2 deduced by Poincare, the body absolute motion and absolute velocity can be deduced from the true mass change and true frequency change. As a first step, in the course of studying the changes of physical states in connection with kinetic energy, it was established that a limit exists for those parameters of the body which change with respect to velocity in case of the state of absolute rest, devoid of translational motion. On these grounds, as a second step, the dynamic definition of absolute rest was formulated. As a third step, the relationship between the body absolute velocity and mass change was deduced knowing the limits. Conclusion: a body absolute velocity can be determined from its gravitational mass measured at various velocities or from the values of radiation frequency, which changes in inverse proportion.

Comments: 10 Pages.

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Submission history

[v1] 2011-12-26 19:40:22
[v2] 2012-01-31 15:33:22

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