I have no quarrel with Einstein whatever, I worship him
I do however have a novel way of looking at that mysterious time-at-a-distance, doesn't contradict Albert but merely offers a slightly different way of looking at time-at-a-disdtance as I tell Que above
Ask yourself why you do that
Because Que his achievement is so remarkable
Unknown, as it may well be possible for a person to be so intelligent, as to be uncheck able, but this is unlikely
8 Ways You Can See Einstein's Theory of Relativity in Real Life
by Jesse Emspak, Live Science Contributor | November 26, 2014 11:55am ET
The theory is deceptively simple. First, there is no "absolute" frame of reference. Every time you measure an object's velocity, or its momentum, or how it experiences time, it's always in relation to something else. Second, the speed of light is the same no matter who measures it or how fast the person measuring it is going. Third, nothing can go faster than light.
1. Global Positioning System
In order for your car's GPS navigation to function as accurately as it does, satellites have to take relativistic effects into account. This is because even though satellites aren't moving at anything close to the speed of light, they are still going pretty fast. The satellites are also sending signals to ground stations on Earth. These stations (and the GPS unit in your car) are all experiencing higher accelerations due to gravity than the satellites in orbit.
Magnetism is a relativistic effect, and if you use electricity you can thank relativity for the fact that generators work at all. If you take a loop of wire and move it through a magnetic field, you generate an electric current. The charged particles in the wire are affected by the changing magnetic field, which forces some of them to move and creates the current.
But now, picture the wire at rest and imagine the magnet is moving. In this case, the charged particles in the wire (the electrons and protons) aren't moving anymore, so the magnetic field shouldn't be affecting them. But it does, and a current still flows. This shows that there is no privileged frame of reference.
3. Gold's Yellow Color
Most metals are shiny because the electrons in the atoms jump from different energy levels, or "orbitals." Some photons that hit the metal get absorbed and re-emitted, though at a longer wavelength. Most visible light, though, just gets reflected.
4. Gold Doesn't Corrode Easily
The relativistic effect on gold's electrons is also one reason that the metal doesn't corrode or react with anything else easily.
5. Mercury Is a Liquid
Similar to gold, mercury is also a heavy atom, with electrons held close to the nucleus because of their speed and consequent mass increase. With mercury, the bonds between its atoms are weak, so mercury melts at lower temperatures and is typically a liquid when we see it.
6. Your Old TV
Just a few years ago most televisions and monitors had cathode ray tube screens. A cathode ray tube works by firing electrons at a phosphor surface with a big magnet. Each electron makes a lighted pixel when it hits the back of the screen. The electrons fired out to make the picture move at up to 30 percent the speed of light. Relativistic effects are noticeable, and when manufacturers shaped the magnets, they had to take those effects into account.
If Isaac Newton had been right in assuming that there is an absolute rest frame, we would have to come up with a different explanation for light, because it wouldn't happen at all.
8. Nuclear Plants and Supernovas
Relativity is one reason that mass and energy can be converted into each other, which is how nuclear power plants work, and why the sun shines. Another important effect is in supernova explosions, which signal the death of massive stars.
"[Supernovas] exist because relativistic effects overcome quantum effects in the core of a sufficiently massive star, allowing it to suddenly collapse under its own weight until it becomes a much smaller and harder neutron star," Moore said.