Alice Law and The Relativity Theory
Chapter 1
What is Alice Law? Obtaining (c+v) (cv) mathematics for the relativity theory
Han
Erim February 22, 2011 Copyright © 2011 Han Erim All Rights Reserved.
What is Alice Law?
Alice Law is exactly what the Relativity Theory is. It is different from Albert Einstein’s relativity theory, both logically and mathematically. What is Relativity?
Relativity mutually occurs on reference systems. There has to be a speed difference between the reference systems in order for relativity to take place. The volume of the impact is parallel with speed difference. What is Special Relativity?
Special Relativity studies the electromagnetic interactions between reference systems which move without being influenced by force impact. For instance, the relativity impacts observed between two reference systems which move linearly relative to each other are topics within the context of Special Relativity. What is General Relativity?


Obtaining (c+v) (cv) mathematics for the Relativity Theory
REFERENCE POINT: Think of a box with a light source in the middle. When the lamp is lit, light beams reach the front and rear sides of the box simultaneously. Whether the box is in motion or not does not change this situation. Let’s assume that there is an observer in the box. Whatever the speed of the box is, the observer always gets c (speed of light constant) when he measures the speed of the light beams travelling towards the walls of the box. (Figure 1)
The paragraph above is an outcome which our present physics knowledge show us. I name this paragraph as REFERENCE POINT with the aim of using it in forthcoming chapters.
I would like to draw your attention to two issues on the REFERENCE POINT. First, please be careful that no force was mentioned while talking about the movement of the box. This is what I meant by saying that force concept does not exist in the mentality of Special Relativity theory. Second, as the phenomenon was described, it was emphasized that the lamp is in the centre of the box. There is AO=OB equation. We should also be careful about the presence of this equation.


In the example above, the source of light was left in the boxes. Now, let’s have a similar event by taking the source of light out of the boxes. Let’s use two identical boxes. Assume that there is an observer standing in the center of each box. We will place the sources of light and the boxes at both sides on the ground as seen in the figure. Let’s utilize the principle of symmetry in order to have a decent reasoning process. Let our reference system (the eye) be on symmetry axis. Assume that the events occurring on the left or the right of the symmetry axis are always simultaneous and equal according to our reference frame. Let’s move the boxes towards the symmetry axis in the center from both sides (Animated figure 2).


Please be careful, the REFERENCE POINT shows us that in order for the observers to see the lights are turned on simultaneously, the light beams must reach both sides of the boxes at the same time. That is, in order to come to a conclusion, the question "Where do the light beams reach the sides of the boxes?" must also be answered. Adopting classical mechanics or Albert Einstein’s Special Relativity mathematics does not provide us with consistent answers to these questions. The answer is not in the physics knowledge of our day.
The question has only one answer and it is again provided by the REFERENCE POINT. The lights must be turned on when AO=OB equation is maintained for the observers. In other words, the observers must be equally far from the lamps when they are turned on. There is only one coordinate point that maintains this condition: the lights must be turned on when the observers reach the symmetry axis. This answer is also valid for the question “where do the light beams reach the sides of the boxes?”. The observers see the light beams simultaneously if the lights are turned on this way. At the moment of seeing, one of the observers is on the right of the symmetry axis, while the other is on the left. We already know that when each observer measures the speed of light travelling towards his own reference system, he will find it to be c. If we name the speed value of the boxes as v, we can make the relevant calculations. It can be seen here that the solution is provided by (c+v) (cv) mathematics again. Also, please be careful that the solution is independent from the length and the speed values of the boxes. The fact that there is a single solution offers a proof. You can find many publications in aliceinphysics.com which investigates this proof thoroughly. Relativity Of Simultaneously (The Main Proof of Alice Law), Relative Velocity Of Light (The Final Proof of Alice Law), Tube, Time Travel (Alice Law Version 5),
The studies above are my publications dealing with this proof. You can also find publications on this issue in Alice Law Version 3 and Alice Law Version 4.
What is to be done for the behaviour of light after having obtained (c+v) (cv) mathematics is to investigate the outcomes of this mathematics. In short, relativity is nothing other than the outcomes of this mathematics. In the forthcoming chapters of this article series, I will discuss the outcomes of Alice Law respectively. You don’t have to wait for these new publications, of course. You can find many essays on Alice Law and the outcomes of (c+v) (cv) mathematics on my website. However, please remember to check here, too. The issues I will cover in this article series will be more compact and will constitute a stronger integrity.


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