Time Dilation Equation

JudasTitor

Gentlemen,

In about 8 years I would like to hire our young programmer (John Titor) to write the navigational systems code for the C204. The fundamentals of that code need to be based on a balanced physics equation that we can use to describe microsingularity gravity power levels resulting in time dilation.

T(Time)^2 = G(Gravity)^2 × R(rotation)+ or R(rotation)- via Ei (electron injection)

Is this a reasonable start, or is there an existing equation we can work with that describes variable dynamic gravity output of black holes when consuming matter/active vs dormant/sedentary?

Is this a reasonable start, or is there an existing equation we can work with that describes variable dynamic gravity output of black holes when consuming matter/active vs dormant/sedentary?
Ummm...in a word, no. It's not a reasonable start to anything. Why is "time" squared? Where is the space metric in the equation? What do you mean by "gravity squared" and why is it squared? What do you mean by +/- rotation? What is negative electron injection and why is it a negative value? How did you derive the equation? Where is the mass term for the matter that is supposed to be "consumed"? (Mass and matter are not the same thing.) What do you mean by active versus dormant or sedentary? What do you mean by "variable dynamic gravity"? (Variable and dynamic mean the same thing.) How does a black hole "output" gravity? When you refer to gravity do you mean classical gravity (Newton - a force) or general relativity gravity (Einstein - spacetime curvature) or something else? Is micro singularity gravity somehow different than macro singularity gravity? What do you mean by "singularity"? What do you mean by "black hole"? (Black hole and singularity are not the same thing.)

I'm not trying to ridicule you but you really can't just toss terms together as a "term salad" and call it an equation. You have a bunch of random terms on the right and on the left you have time squared. All of that boils down to time is the square root of "a bunch of random terms". As an example of not tossing terms together, Einstein's special relativity equation E = mc^2 is derived from a long list of equations. Einstein didn't just toss out the final equation, he had to show his work in order to justify the final product. See this video for an example of how it is derived:

Is there an equation from which to start? Yes, absolutely. Working with it will require at least a Master degree in physics with an emphasis on general relativity and a keen understanding a differential geometry (Einstein had to go back to school to learn that math in order to complete general relativity). To really understand the PhD in physics and extensive post doc research will be necessary. https://bigthink.com/starts-with-a-bang/einstein-general-theory-relativity-equation/

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