Date: Oct 2, 2013 12:15 AM
Author: Tom Potter
Subject: Re: "Uncle Al" Schwartz caught on video: Blast from the past!

"Lord Androcles" <71stPigeonHole6thFloor@Rochester.castle> wrote in message

news:2bp2u.7477$7g6.3016@fx28.am4...

>

> "I don't know" -- Michael Moroney wrote in message

> news:l1hisf$bm3$1@pcls7.std.com

> "I guess" -- Michael Moroney wrote in message

> news:l1hisf$bm3$1@pcls7.std.com

> gamma = 1/sqrt(1-v^2/c^2)

> for v = 0.9994c,

> gamma = 1/sqrt(1-0.9994^2)

> = 28.87184456102242327529861961622

> Clever Michael Moroney agrees!

>

> Speed of Astronaut in the frame of Sirius = distance /time

> = 8.6 ly / 8.605 years = 0.9994c

> Clever Michael Moroney agrees!

>

> Speed of Sirius in the frame of Astronaut =( 8.6 * gamma) / ( 8.605/gamma)

> = 0.9994 * gamma^2

> = 834.7c

> "Nothing can exceed the speed of light"

> Stupid Mickey Moron doesn't like it. Stupid Mickey Moron wants his own

> relativity to replace Einstein's. Stupid Mickey Moron ran away.

gamma = 1/cosine(A) - 1

where cosine(A) is the cosine of the angle

whose sine is velocity(A)/C.

The velocity/C sine function is called beta

and also the fine structure constant.

Considering that the velocity

of electro-magnetic propagation in a medium

is a function of the product of the

permeability and permittivity of the medium,

[ velocity[em]^-2 = permeability * permittivity]

gamma can also be more correctly expressed as:

gamma = 1/sqrt(1-velocity^2 * permeability * permittivity)

as it is more rational to express values

in units that can be quantized with reference

to a precise known standard,

rather than with reference to a man made constant like "c".

For a graphic view of how

permeability * permittivity fit into the scheme of things,

[ Electric, magnetic and gravitational.]

download the tiny PDF file

from the URL below.

http://184.105.237.216/%7Etompotte/unifying%20the%20forces.pdf

The paper also explains how the way a property is measured

[ Average, RMS, peak, peak to peak, quasi-peak, etc.]

fits into the scheme of things,

and how the use of angular or linear displacement standards

affects the numerical values expressed.

[ 1(radius), 2(diameter) or 2pi(angular) ].

--

Tom Potter

http://warp-to.us/

http://tiny.im/390k

http://tom-potters-world.tk/