## Tuesday, 26 July 2016

### The Paradox of Light, why is the Speed of Light Constant?

There is no objective understanding why the speed of light is a constant

in a vacuum and is independent of the motion of the source or the

observer. This is very odd; you would expect the speed of light to be

relative to the motion of the light source and the observer.

If we think of a person observing sunlight or electromagnetic waves of any kind, it

is as though their own motions come to naught like a jogger running on

an imaginary treadmill. Throughout the whole universe only the speed of

light appears to be absolute in this way!

There is one way to explainthis paradox and that is if the Universe is a continuum of continuous

energy exchange or continuous creation formed by the spontaneous

absorption and emission of light with an uncertain future unfolding

photon by photon relative to the atoms of the periodic table.

This is difficult to comprehend, but if we take a person observing electromagnetic waves in the form of starlight. They are able to look back in time in all directions at the beauty of the stars from the centre of their own reference frame. The further out into deep space they look the further back in time they can see. Therefore, the nearer they look at something the shorter the time period and there must be a limit where there is no time relative to the atoms of the periodic table. In this theory that limit is represented mathematically by Heisenberg’s Uncertainty Principle with quantum physics representing the mechanics of ‘time’ as a physical process. With classical physics representing processes over a period of time as in Newton’s differential equations.

We have one universal process with gravity being a secondary force to the electromagnetism.

This whole theory can be explained in one equation representing the dynamic geometry of one universal process of continuous creation, continuous energy exchange.

Video explaining why the speed of light is a constant independent of the motion of the source or the observer.

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