If mass is considered to bend space time fabric..
does electric charge bends anything?
No. Electromagnetism is not modeled the same way that gravity is. Instead, EM is modeled by quantum physics, which treats the three non-gravitational fundamental forces very differently than General Relativity treats gravity.
and there is no space-time fabric
well many people believe this but why not space ime fabric
Davenn means that 'fabric' is a misleading word. A fabric is usually thought of as a 2-dimensional object (or very thin 3-dimensional). However spacetime is 4-dimensional, with 3 dimensions of space and 1 of time. The diagram of a sheet being bend downwards by a massive objects is a 2-dimensional analogue of what is really going on. Unfortunately it's just really, really hard to visualize the curvature of a 4-D manifold.
thats the thing
I can't think of any force , no matter it's origin or it's composition ; would not have any effect on matter in it's path or in it's surrounding.
The strong nuclear force does not interact with electrons, even if they pass through the nucleus of an atom.
The definition of a force do not have any value without resistance in it's path or in it's surrounding ~~ and ''Energy has the same definition''
I'm sorry, I have no idea what you're getting at.
Magnetic force, for instance, has no effect on plastic or glass.
An electric charge bends the gold leaf in an electroscope.
Charge does bend EM waves.
We use the variation in Refractive Index to bend light through lenses in optical systems. That is because the RI, represents the relative velocity of the propagation of EM waves. RI = c / v.
Refractive Index is wavelength dependent and is determined by the density distribution of charge, and the rigidity of the molecules or space that contains that charge.
Dispersion results in rainbows. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dispersion_(optics)
A force cannot be created nor calculated at it's value ; if it's ''opponent'' ( plastic ) do not offer any resistance
Your preceding posts are very unclear. Are you talking about force in the context of an applied force, such as what would accelerate an object (without regard to the specific fundamental interaction responsible for the acceleration), or are you talking about force in the context of a fundamental interaction and its accompanying rules?
As force involves acceleration, something has to be accelerated, which does not want to. It's usually called Newton's first law, and not "resistance". La résistance was a Belgian and French movement against the German occupation during WWII.
Any other definition will have first to be given, e.g. friction, air resistance, rolling resistance, electric resistance and so forth. There is no general physical definition of resistance in its own right. It splits into what is specifically meant. Maybe you talk about inertia, which again brings us back to Newton's first law.
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