In the past, while the Electromagnetic Theory was being developed, a very important topic was overlooked. Because of the incompleteness that occurred, Electromagnetic Theory cannot properly explain the electromagnetic interaction between reference systems that are in motion relative to each other. Here I will explicitly show you where the mistake made is.

After clicking on the Play button, drag the lamp with your mouse. As we can see, the lights going out of the lamp reach the ball by following the straight line that connects the lamp’s position at that moment and the ball. This situation is repeated for each light that goes out of the lamp. We can complete describing the event if we say that the travel speed of the lights coming to the ball is always c relative to the reference system of the ball. 

Is this animation correct? Of course it is. For all we know, there is no other way it can happen. All our information confirms this animation. 

HOWEVER, I HAVE AN OBJECTION HERE AT THIS POINT. I will explain at which point I have an objection in the following animation.

In order to see the event more clearly, I created the lights going to the ball so that they can go one by one in this animation. When a light reaches the ball, the other sets out. Let’s start the animation and continue dragging the lamp with the mouse. 


We can clearly see in the animation here that the speed of the lamp and the light relative to each other is not and cannot be c. You can even do this: Drag the lamp at the same speed and in the same direction with the light that goes toward the ball. In this case, the speeds of the light and the lamp relative to each other can even be zero.

You may think: “Alright, yes, you are right; speeds of lights relative to the lamp is not c. So what?” However, the fact that you are thinking this way does not solve the problem because the problem is in physics itself and it is very big and also because “Relativity Theory says that the speed of light must be c relative to all reference systems.”. In other words, the speed of the light and the lamp relative to each other is c and you cannot change this situation no matter what you do. Therefore, you can easily come up with an objection such as “This is only an animation and it does not reflect the facts of physics”. 

It is not a joke; this is actually what happens. You show and explain the situation here to those mighty professors, doctors, and the like, and they don’t even lift a finger. They assume you are an ignorant person who knows nothing about physics. 

For a moment, let’s assume that they are right. But don’t I have the right to ask this question?: Have you measured the speed of light that goes to a target that is in motion? Have you measured it and now you are answering me using that information? NO, THIS MEASUREMENT HAS NEVER BEEN CARRIED OUT. YOU HAVE NOT DONE IT.

Therefore, the statement “The speeds of the light and the lamp relative to each other is always c.” is nothing but an assumption. While laying the foundations of Electromagnetic Theory in the past, a decision was made without carrying out all the necessary measurements by saying “it must be, probably, this way”. The decision made has no ties to reality. Today’s physicists have accepted this assumption as their own truth without questioning or checking it up until this day. This is the whole point.

Why is it important to measure the speed of a light that is going towards a target in motion?

The Galilean Relativity Principle says the following: Think about two reference systems that are in motion relative to each other. In terms of the laws of physics, which one of these reference systems is in motion and which one is motionless does not matter. The result obtained must be identical in all aspects. 

Here, the Galilean Relativity Principle is applied to the previous animation. 
In the part within the white frame;
On the top, the lamp is in motion – the ball is motionless.
On the bottom, the lamp is motionless – the ball is in motion. 

When the animation plays and when both cases are compared to each other at every moment, we can see that the results obtained are exactly identical. 

Now that we ensured the identity with the Galilean Relativity Principle, let’s pay attention to the situation below. If a motionless source of light sends its light to a target that is in motion, the speeds of the source of light and the light it sends cannot be c relative to each other. In this way, we saw what kind of a measurement we must carry out. Measuring the speed of light that we send from a motionless source to a target in motion will help us reach the correct information. 

The idea that “speed of light must be c relative to all reference systems” is wrong. You can keep believing in it if you like, but you don’t even have the slightest chance. When the measurement is carried out, the Alice Law and (c+v) (c-v) mathematics will be victorious.

It is also important to understand that the foundations of the Electromagnetic Theory were established in the 1850s (Maxwell). Albert Einstein wrote the Relativity Theory in around 1905. You could not have carried out such a measurement even if you wanted to. Even now, the number of universities that can carry out this measurement can be counted on the fingers of one hand. For this reason, we should put the past aside and see what we can do today. 

Please carry yourself to the Alice Law as soon as possible. The future of physics is in the Alice Law. The animations you will see here are the ones that tell you how physics will be tomorrow. I kindly ask you to watch these animations carefully.

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