In 1905, Einstein established the Theory of Special Relativity that has defined space and time for a century. This Theory has served us well for over 100 years! During this time, many researchers have scrutinized and challenged Einstein’s work. And while many have found interesting paradoxes; they have all been explained within the context of Special Relativity. That is, until now…
Here, at RelativityChallenge.com, we reconsider Einstein’s derivation to reveal a number of mathematical problems or mistakes. The problems are hard to detect without a thourough understanding of functions and abstraction. However, we present the finding in a number of different ways so that readers of all mathematical levels can see the problem. While the research explained here initially focused on a specific problem in Einstein’s derivation, there is one startling fact that cannot be explained away: The Model of Complete and Incomplete Coordinate Systems uses equations that produce results that are equal or better than found by using Einstein’s Special Relativity equations for both the Michelson-Morley experiment and the Ives-Stillwell experiment! What makes this exciting is that it doesn’t matter whether you believe there is a mistake in Einstein’s work or not. What’s important is that, as scientist, we always investigate those equations and theories that give the best results.
At RelativityChallenge.com you’ll find information that:
- Reveals difficult to detect mathematical mistakes in Einstein’s derivations of his equations.
- Introduces the model of Complete and Incomplete Coordinate Systems (CICS) that extends Einstein’s original theory and corrects his equations. This new explanation of space and time removes the time dilation, moving clocks, and twin paradoxes!
- Validates the CICS model against well known experiments. Understand how Michelson and Morley actually detected an earth orbital velocity of 30 km/s, supporting the conclusions of an electromagnetic ether. In addition, the CICS model will be shown to produce equal or better results than SRT in evaluating the Ives-Stillwell Atomic Clock experiment.
Best of all, you don’t have to have a PhD to explore the site and verify Einstein’s mistake, learn about the CICS model, and review the experimental results for yourself. All that’s required is an understanding of basic Algebra (and perhaps functions), access to the original papers, and information to guide the way.
Welcome to RelativityChallenge.Com!
The purpose of RelativityChallenge.Com is to
- Communicate the problems rendering Einstein’s theory of Special Relativity as mathematically incorrect, and
- Introduce the new model of Complete and Incomplete Coordinate Systems.
Specifically, this web site shows that Einstein made mathematical mistakes in each of his derivations of the transformation equations. Without a clean mathematical derivation, the theory of Special Relativity falls, requiring its replacement with a new theory.
The model of Complete and Incomplete Coordinate Systems removes the paradoxes associated with Special Relativity such as the twin paradox, time dilation, and length contraction. In addition, this model lifts the theoretical speed limit and offers new predictions such as quantum and/or wave mediums.
About The Author
Steven Bryant began studying Einstein’s theory of relativity in the mid 90’s with the intent of returning to graduate school to pursue a PhD in physics. During the process, he identified mathematical inconsistencies in each of Einstein’s derivations of the Special Relativity transformation equations. Correcting the problems has led him to produce the model of Complete and Incomplete Coordinate Systems, offering an alternative view of space and time.
Steven is President of Avitel, a Management and Technology Consulting firm. He was formerly Vice President of Consulting Services for Primitive Logic, a premier Regional Systems Integrator located in San Francisco, California. Previously, Steven was a Senior Manager with Accenture and a Senior Software Engineer with Science Applications International Corporation. Steven earned a Bachelor of Science in Computer Science and a Masters of Business Administration.