# Relativistic root

## Introduction and Theory of Relativity

I have already written a lot about the relativistic root in this wiki, it is a very important element in Theory of Relativity. The relativistic root is the root (1 - v² / c²), where v is the speed of movement and c is the speed of light. For example, the time flow is determined by the relativistic root. The time T in a moving system is multiplied by the relativistic root equal to T (0) in the system at rest. The relativistic root is also used for mass and momentum of a photon, since the rest mass m (0) is equal to the mass multiplied by the relativistic root. Thus the constant c was firmly anchored in physics by Albert Einstein.

== Absolute theory and relativistic root == Today I had a really fantastic idea how to simplify the relativistic root significantly. According to the equivalence of space and time, the speed of movement squared and other speeds that cover several places are squared equal to the speed of light squared. At these second speeds, which are not subject to translation, I consciously no longer speak of the speed of rotation alone, as was impressively demonstrated to me on the basis of Venus that this cannot apply. Above all, frequency plays the clearly overriding role. Nevertheless, I would now like to continue using my v (red). So you can multiply the relativistic root by c. You can then continue to take root c² into the root. Here you get the root (c² - v²) and today it fell like scales from my eyes that I had already seen this term in my theory. So c² = v² + v (red) ². That means the relativistic root is nothing else than the speed sweeping over several places, aka the former speed of rotation. With this one can extremely simplify all terms. So now T * v (red) / c = T (0) applies. And we have m (0) = m * v (red) / c. Hot! In this essay I will show that from this one can easily prove mass and momentum of a photon with the time flow T (0) / T. And then Einstein is nowhere near as complicated for anyone.

## Further development with frequency

The relativistic root can also be substituted by the frequency. Due to the units of measurement, the frequency must then have a time constant, probably t (Planck) Planck time. Einstein's assumption, which needs to be revised, arises here, namely that photons are the elementary mass that move with the highest speed c, the speed of light. We now know lower frequencies. This also gives the faster than light of neutrinos, because neutrinos have a smaller wave frequency than photons.