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JonLeung
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Q.1 Will time for an object be slowed ONLY when it travels VERY NEAR TO the speed of light? Or should it be EXACTLY in speed of light?
No material object CAN travel at the speed of light. Time is NOT slowed for an object traveling near the speed of light relative to an observer, it just looks that way to the observer.JonLeung said:Q.1 Will time for an object be slowed ONLY when it travels VERY NEAR TO the speed of light? Or should it be EXACTLY in speed of light?
The speed and time relationship, also known as the speed-time relationship or velocity-time relationship, is a fundamental concept in physics that describes the relationship between an object's speed and the time it takes to travel a certain distance.
The speed and time relationship is calculated using the formula v = d/t, where v is the speed, d is the distance traveled, and t is the time taken.
The speed and time relationship is commonly represented on a graph with speed on the y-axis and time on the x-axis. A straight line on this graph indicates a constant speed, while a curved line represents a changing speed.
While speed and velocity are often used interchangeably, they have different meanings in the speed and time relationship. Speed is a scalar quantity that only considers the magnitude of an object's motion, while velocity is a vector quantity that takes into account both the magnitude and direction of an object's motion.
In general, the faster an object is moving, the less time it will take to travel a certain distance. This is because the speed and time relationship is inversely proportional, meaning that as speed increases, time decreases. However, other factors such as acceleration and external forces can also affect the time taken to travel a certain distance.