Re: Distinct events from clocks and photons?
 From: JT <jonas.thornvall@xxxxxxxxxxx>
 Date: Sun, 28 Mar 2010 14:30:42 0700 (PDT)
On 28 mar, 14:19, "Sue..." <suzysewns...@xxxxxxxxxxxx> wrote:
On Mar 28, 5:18 am, JT <jonas.thornv...@xxxxxxxxxxx> wrote:
1. What is the smallest part, of the unit *local second* that *our*
best clocks can measure and with certainty run in synch with a
neighbouring identic clock?
Tape two rulers to two guns and it will be adaquate
to demonstrate that"
Well i said i wanted it to be a clock with very accurate frequensy, so
i expected to get an ***accurate*** clock with very high frequensy
that run in perfect sync with a neighbouring twinclock, i wanted the
frequensy of that clock in hz.
You always missunderstand things.
<< All inertial frames are totally equivalent
for the performance of all physical experiments. >>http://farside.ph.utexas.edu/teaching/em/lectures/node108.html
Simply count a unit oftimeas the bullet passes
each graduation on the ruler.
That is not a clock Sue..... not by a stretch
2. At what distance would those two clocks (if equipped with sensors)
measure the smallest photon emission to pass sensors *at same moment*.
You will have to catch some photons first so we
can design the sensors.
http://www.toshibaeurope.com/research/crl/QIG/singlephotondetection.html
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Photoelectric_effect#Modern_viewhttp://nobelprize.org/nobel_prizes/physics/articles/ekspong/
Your ability to missunderstand every question is amazing
3 Would this *same moment* be a number denoting the spatial extension
of the photon or simply a lack of the clocks to measure the process
with enough accuracy?
4. This i probably can calculate with the above given, but what length
of lightpath can the best clocks measure. The lightpath during a
second is 300 000 km, how long would the lightpath of the smallest
*distinctmeasurable*timeunit be.
<< where epsilon_0 and mu_0 are physical constants which
can be evaluated by performing two simple experiments
which involve measuring the force of attraction between
two fixed charges and two fixed parallel current carrying
wires. According to the relativity principle, these experiments
must yield the same values for epsilon_0 and mu_0 in all
inertial frames. Thus, the speed of light must be the
same in all inertial frames. >>http://farside.ph.utexas.edu/teaching/em/lectures/node108.html
Sue...
You did not answer 1,2,3 or 4 try again Sue, i find the answers to
these questions interesting
JT
.
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