Friday, June 11, 2010

The problem with spheres.


Thanks for reading and commenting on my work.
Sherlock said...

Yeh, and if the detection events are at the same time, they have to be equal distance from the main event.
You said: No, they will never be equal distance from the original event.
Aaron, If the original event is at the center of a sphere, every observer on the surface of the sphere will see the event at the same time. The time the event is observed is determined by the distance from the event. The observers on the surface of the sphere are all equal distance from the event and therefore will see the event at the same time. It can't be any other way unless the speed of light varies within the volume of the sphere.


The above posting is a comment from

There are several problems with perfect geometry shapes. The main and most obvious problem with a sphere is that it cannot exist in reality. There is no example of a perfect sphere in reality. The Earth is not a sphere. The Sun is not a sphere and galaxies are definitely not spheres. 

The requirement of a sphere is that every surface point is equidistant from the center of the sphere. This is not only unlikely but impossible.  The simple baryon is a rotating triangle with several boson emanating from the baryon. The Z Boson connects the baryon to the lepton electron. The Lepton electron expresses the W+/- Boson perpendicular to the Z Boson. The lepton electron expresses the photon opposite from the Z Boson. The area near the electron will look like this. 

This area around the electron is not symmetrical. This disproves the symmetry required for a sphere.

There are other problems with photons reaching the surface at the same time. So lets disregard the above disproof and say we found an object where all surface points are equidistant from the center event. The event occurs and photons emit outward from the center point towards the surface. Every point between the center and the surface is of a different density.

Photons are the force that transfers heat. Temperature travels through differing densities at different rates. The medium will have different magnetic fields for each point. These magnetic fields will change the speed and direction of each photon. This is shown by the Zeeman Effect.

In conclusion it is not possible for photons to travel from a center event to the surface detectors at the same rate.
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