That's a great question and I hope someone can tackle it nicely.What do you think ?
Yes, that is an appearance issue. Assuming a fixed travel speed both ways, I think the rate each clock appears to slowdown with greater separation will equal the same each sees on the return trip. Yet when they meet the spaceship clock will be different.We are looking it from the Einstein point of view with the tram car (spaceship) moving now towards the clock, as the speed gets higher and higher, time would speed up not slow down.
The assumption he made, IIRC, is that he would envision what the receding tower clock time would be relative the his, initially, synchronized clock if it were instantaneously placed next to his. He realized the two would have different times, so that objects that move will experience less time expended than before they began moving.Einstein takes notice of the left clock, the clock behind him, only and calls it Time Dilation, however, does not consider the effects of his experiment in moving towards the right clock.
He had his finger in a lot of pies and the quantum "pie" was the one he seemed to have the greatest issue with. What inventions, however, were you thinking about?Einstein is well known for his one sided physics. To the point, he would later, change his mind to some of his major inventions.
Disproven?In the mean time, he is awarded the Nobel price for the explanation of the photoelectric effect, which later is proven not correct.
Huh?However, both are an attempt to explain real time ( Nature Time ), ...... but both are INCORRECT.
For the rocket to depart from Earth and later return is a scenario in which a loop is closed.If the rocket with the clock landed after moving at relativistic speed, would its clock and the earth's clock again show the same time since during its travel both appeared slow to each other?