Borrowing names from the FAQ at UCR, I'd like to rephrase my questions concerning the twin paradox. Suppose you have two twins particpating in a relativity experiment. Stella will travel into outer space: she will accelerate to .99c, coast at that speed for a while, decelerate back to speed of 0, hover at a speed of 0 for a brief time, turn back around and accelerate back toward Earth to a speed of .99c, coast at that speed for a while again, decelerate as she approaches Earth, and finally land back at the launch site. Terence, meanwhile, will remain on Earth in his special office. Both Stella and Terence have access to very powerful telescopes that can see a clock at each other's locale (i.e., Stella's ship, Terence's office) no matter how far apart they are.

In light of all this, how would each of them see the other's clock in the following discrete cases:

(1) Stella accelerates away from Terence to .99c?

(2) Stella coasts away from Terence at .99c?

(3) Stella decelerates toward a speed of 0 but is still going

away from Terence?

(4) Stella hovers at a speed of 0 for a brief time?

(5) After Stella has turned her ship around, she accelerates

to a speed of .99c going back towards Terence?

(6) Stella coasts back toward Terence at .99c?

(7) Stella decelerates toward a speed of 0 but is still

approaching Terence?

(8) Stella and Terence are back at launch site?

In other words, will Stella's clock appear slowed down from Terence's perspective? Will Terence's clock appear slowed down from Stella's perspective? Will the amount of slowing down appear to be the same in both cases? If not, then what kind of difference would exist, and what would account for the discrepancy?

Thanks for any help!