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Does an underlying absolute reality exist? To debate this philosophical question, and to propose a theory of absolutivity, that is the aim of this website. First we look at what others say:
In the news
The book has now been published.
Why we must let go of a foundation of relativity
That is the question the author, Stuart Clark, addresses while reporting sciences quest to find an exception to the equivalence principle, that may lead to the fall of Einstein’s relativity theories.
This site aim is to find an alternate to Einstein’s theories. [read more]
The word absolutivity does not exist in the dictionaries, but the word relativity does. The Oxford English dictionary defines relativity as a noun
- the absence of standards of absolute and universal application
- Physics, the dependence of various physical phenomena on relative motion of the observer and the observed objects, especially regarding the nature and behaviour of light, space, time, and gravity.
The intention of this site is to address the deep philosophical question regarding our capability of physically modelling the reality, i.e. from fundamental particles through to the galaxies and the universe. This site will explore if our mere ability to model a relative reality results from our non-understanding, and the outright scholarly rejection, of a theory of absolutivity.
Finding and understanding the underlying absolute reality will not only result in replacing the theories of relativity with a theory of absolutivity, it will also lead to the acceptance of the word absolutivity that will then be defined as:
- the presence of standards of absolute and universal application
- Physics, the dependence of various physical phenomena on absolute motion and position of the observer and the observed objects, especially regarding the nature and behaviour of light, space, time, and gravity.
One reason why mathematics enjoys special esteem, above all other sciences, is that its propositions are absolutely certain and indisputable, while those of all other sciences are to some extent debatable and in constant danger of being overthrown by newly discovered facts. Einstein
Are there any newly discovered facts? There are many newly found facts, usually described as anomalies or problems, to preserve the old theories; a proposed theory of absolutivity must be able to explain these so called anomalies.