# 0.0 A brief introduction to the universal principle

07.04.2012. 13:17 - before 6 years Through a link with the speed of light, explained is the nature of ubiquitous but one of the most secretive and controversial phenomenon in nature, gravity. Implicitly, explained is the nature of constantly measured speed of light and the vector of time. From this simple, rigid and tautological relation, without the use of physical constants, derived are universal formulas for motion.
Basic concept of concisely presented Universal Principle is compared with conventional, far more complex model, indicating the crucial Relativistic problem of understanding the indivisible scalar nature of space-time entity.

View on Scribid.com Vedran Marinko before 6 years

Will there be any more detailed and thorough explanation of the principle in some future article?
Although at first glance I like a simplistic look of the principle, I have hard time to grasp it. I guess it’s problem of having some basic model where one can build the explanation upon. For example, when you say – speed of light is “stretched”, it is counter intuitive to what one thinks of “stretching” because one can imagine things being stretched in time or space, but how can speed itself be stretched. And so on… Andrej Rehak before 6 years

Gradually, the principle will be thoroughly analyzed through mathematics and geometry, and with references to observed reality.
Each unit of time (second) velocity of light accelerates for the amount of gravitation of the environment from which we measure. The ratio of this new speed and the one a second before, equals to the change of spatial unit (meter) ((c + g) / c = 1 + d_). As that amount of change (_d) is identical to the time it takes c to travel g (d = g / c), one second changed for the same amount… Accordingly, the dilated space by dilated time measure the speed of light unchanged ((1 + d) / (1 + d) = 1), so although in the system of constant acceleration, we measure a linear flow of time and propagation of space. For this reason, instead of saying that the speed accelerated (increased).., the term “stretching”, was used as a synonym for dilatation, expansion…

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