Let's say we have two objects in space, far from any gravitational source. In each "object", there's an observer, and a clock. Each observer is constantly looking at both clocks(his and the other object's). Now, for observer A, observer B is moving at 0.9c, and for observer B it's the exact opposite. Looking at each other's clocks, each one sees something different. Observer A sees that his clock is moving regularly, while observer B's clock is slower. Observer B sees the opposite. When they meet, the clocks stop(while the objects are moving). Then, they compare their results. But each one is "stuck" with an image of a different time on each clock, so how could it be that looking at the same clocks(after stopping their own movements) they each see a different result? I have come up with a solution to this that I think might be right, but a friend of mine disagrees, so I come here for help. Maybe I'm wrong. I came up with this: When they see each other meeting, they aren't actually meeting. Since they are moving fast, they see each other moving at different angles, so when they "meet", they really don't. Then, my friend said that we can calculate the angular differences, and stop the clocks accordingly. To this I have said that when they actually meet and have no angular differences, their position on the T axis must be the same, so they see the same results on the clocks. However, I am merely estimating using some logic. What is the actual solution to this? Can somebody post a detailed analysis to this problem? I am certain this isn't a paradox. Thanks for reading.