Time stops at light speed?

  • Thread starter trewsx7
  • Start date
  • #1
trewsx7
10
1
Okay, basic question regarding time and photons and I have a little thought experiment to illustrate my confusion.

From what I understand, light waves do not experience the passage of time since they are travelling at light speeds, but suppose you are a hyopthetical conscious observer from the point-of-view of a photon travelling through space.

If you are not experiencing the passage of time, then what do you experience? For example, how do you account for your past experience in the beginning if you were launched from, say, a flashlight?

If a photon possessed consciousness, does it possess knowledge of ALL its experiences--past, present, and future--simultaneously? And futhermore, what does it "see" as it whizzes through space?
 

Answers and Replies

  • #2
mathman
Science Advisor
8,063
540
The best way to look at it is to consider something (X) going at almost light speed. X experiences time as anything else. However distances along its trajectory are greatly forshortened. This is the essence of the twin paradox. For example going to alpha centauri (4.3 light years away) could be almost instantaneous, since in X's frame it would be a very short distance away.
 
  • #3
Wizardsblade
148
0
I have always thought that the photon exist on its entire path at one instance. Therefore it has not experiences, no past, no future, just now. And since at light speed the entire universe has a width of 0 the photon would see a flatened universe. So when we combine those 2 ideas the photon might "see" a flatened universe with objects everwhere they should be between when it was created till when it dies.
 
  • #4
DaveC426913
Gold Member
21,026
4,351
Okay, basic question regarding time and photons and I have a little thought experiment to illustrate my confusion.

From what I understand, light waves do not experience the passage of time since they are travelling at light speeds, but suppose you are a hyopthetical conscious observer from the point-of-view of a photon travelling through space.

If you are not experiencing the passage of time, then what do you experience? For example, how do you account for your past experience in the beginning if you were launched from, say, a flashlight?

If a photon possessed consciousness, does it possess knowledge of ALL its experiences--past, present, and future--simultaneously? And futhermore, what does it "see" as it whizzes through space?

This is why the speed of light is not a valid frame of reference. You cannot look at the universe from a photon's PoV, even in principle.

For an idea of how to visualize a photon's not experiencing the passage of time, https://www.physicsforums.com/showpost.php?p=1684890&postcount=20".
 
Last edited by a moderator:
  • #5
ValenceE
142
0
At all…?

Couldn’t you, at least /most, have a tunnel vision of your world?

I mean, as you are moving in any direction, couldn’t you see the reflected or emitted light of anything that is, at best, within your normal 180 degree range ?

Regards,

VE
 
  • #6
blackwing1
32
0
Okay, basic question regarding time and photons and I have a little thought experiment to illustrate my confusion.

From what I understand, light waves do not experience the passage of time since they are travelling at light speeds, but suppose you are a hyopthetical conscious observer from the point-of-view of a photon travelling through space.

If you are not experiencing the passage of time, then what do you experience? For example, how do you account for your past experience in the beginning if you were launched from, say, a flashlight?

If a photon possessed consciousness, does it possess knowledge of ALL its experiences--past, present, and future--simultaneously? And futhermore, what does it "see" as it whizzes through space?
isn't time always the same to the observer? Meaning that you'll never notice time "stopping" or slowing down, as long as you're the one who's in that particular time frame.
 
  • #8
ValenceE
142
0
Dave…

Agreed with no movement or ‘time’ but no agreement with the fact that the string has not experienced any emission or absorption… it’s just normal that being bathed in daylight or any artificial light, the string would, of course, absorb and emit photons…


regards,

VE
 
  • #9
ValenceE
142
0
Ok,

there has to be something I'm not grasping correctly here... I'm a photon , and hypothetically, I have a functionning sense of sight...

I agree that any light that is emited in back of me or parallel to me , I will not 'see', but couldn't I resolve any light that has been emited / reflected in my direction ?

What's the flaw in this thought ?

VE
 
  • #10
jtbell
Mentor
15,931
4,569
Questions related to the "perspective" or "point of view" of a photon have come up repeatedly here, as the following Google searches show:

photon perspective site:physicsforums.com

photon point of view site:physicsforums.com

photon reference frame site:physicsforums.com

In order to be able to say what things "look like" from the point of view of an object that is moving at constant speed with respect to something else, you have to be able to define an inertial reference frame (system of space and time coordinates) in which that object is stationary, and there has to be a Lorentz transformation between your inertial reference frame and the object's inertial reference frame. However, there is no such transformation where the relative velocity equals c. Try plugging v = c into the Lorentz transformation equations. You'll find that the result is mathematically undefined. Therefore, relativity theory cannot answer questions about the "reference frame of a photon."
 
Last edited:
  • #11
DaveC426913
Gold Member
21,026
4,351
Dave…

Agreed with no movement or ‘time’ but no agreement with the fact that the string has not experienced any emission or absorption… it’s just normal that being bathed in daylight or any artificial light, the string would, of course, absorb and emit photons…


regards,

VE

You're missing the point of the analogy. The piece of yarn IS a photon.

The elevator is moving through time (the vertical dimension in this model).
The yarn is not moving at all.
 
  • #12
DaveC426913
Gold Member
21,026
4,351
Ok,

there has to be something I'm not grasping correctly here... I'm a photon , and hypothetically, I have a functionning sense of sight...
Nope. A sense of sight requires an experience of time. You have neither.

Go back to the elevator analogy. The passenger on the elevatgor sees time pass as he rises through floors in the building. The peice of yarn does not experience different floors in the building, it just spans several of them, unmoving.
 
Last edited:
  • #13
trewsx7
10
1
Thanks for the responses, guys. As you can probably tell, I am not a science major but I have always been fascinated by theoretical physics, especially in subjects related to relativity and string/M theory.
 
  • #14
trewsx7
10
1
This is why the speed of light is not a valid frame of reference. You cannot look at the universe from a photon's PoV, even in principle.

For an idea of how to visualize a photon's not experiencing the passage of time, read this.



Actually, I think your previous post on the thread, in which you said this:

If a photon can experience anything at all, it experiences it as a photograph - unmoving. It's whole life consists of:

"Well, isn't it a find moment to be alive. One of my ends has a flashlight attached to it, and the other of my ends has a 'y'."


...answers the photon's POV question quite nicely. From what I understand then is that a photon experiences all of its past, present, and future moments simultateneouly, correct?
 
  • #15
Usaf Moji
72
0
Actually, I think your previous post on the thread, in which you said this:




...answers the photon's POV question quite nicely. From what I understand then is that a photon experiences all of its past, present, and future moments simultateneouly, correct?

No, I think a photon would only experience the point in the observer's time corresponding to the photon's emission (what the observer would call the past). The photon wouldn't know anything about what the observer calls the present or the future.

Let's take a particle emitted from somewhere far away that travels at 99.999% of the speed of light and that is absorbed by the eyeball of a human observer on earth. If the particle was emitted in what the observer calls Jan 1, 1960 and absorbed by his eyeball in what he thinks is 2008, the particle will think that everything in the universe is almost frozen in Jan 1, 1960 ("almost frozen" because its speed is slightly less than the speed of light). If the particle's velocity is constant (i.e. no acceleration), instead of seeing the human that its about to bash into, it'll see whatever was occupying the point in space where the observer's standing back in Jan 1, 1960 (of course, once it actually bashes into the guy's eyeball, it will decelerate to zero very quickly, thus screwing up the picture).

I like to use this model: imagine you have a globe. Now imagine a stationary observer as someone who is on the equator of the globe, and imagine the particle moving at 99.999% of the speed of light as being almost at the north pole. Now imagine both are moving east along their respective line of latitude (the lines that move horizontally across the globe) from the Americas to Europe/Africa. Let this eastward motion represent movement through time. Let "1 second" be represented by the chunk between two neighbouring lines of longitude (the lines that run vertically up and down the globe). As you go up the globe, that chunk that we call 1 second will get narrower and narrower. For the guy at the equator, more stuff will happen during each "1 second". For the particle near the north pole, very little will happen for each "1 second". So the guy at the equator sees the particle close to the north pole hardly changing each second - i.e. almost frozen in time. Think of light as being AT the north pole, and therefore not changing at all during each "1 second".

Meanwhile, the particle close to the north pole thinks it's really at the equator and the guy on earth is the one close to the north pole (which is a perfectly valid assumption since our designation of north pole and equator is entirely arbitrary) - so it's like spinning the globe around 90 degrees, and the whole thing gets reversed. Now movement from the Americas towards Europe/Africa no longer represents time - instead, time is represented by movement from say Canada down to Antarctica. With this new definition of time, it looks like the guy hardly changes for each "1 second", but the particle changes a lot.

This is why each sees the other as frozen in time while still feeling normal passage of time in its own frame of reference.
 
  • #16
DaveC426913
Gold Member
21,026
4,351
No, I think a photon would only experience the point in the observer's time corresponding to the photon's emission (what the observer would call the past). The photon wouldn't know anything about what the observer calls the present or the future.

Let's take a particle emitted from somewhere far away that travels at 99.999% of the speed of light and that is absorbed by the eyeball of a human observer on earth. If the particle was emitted in what the observer calls Jan 1, 1960 and absorbed by his eyeball in what he thinks is 2008, the particle will think that everything in the universe is almost frozen in Jan 1, 1960 ("almost frozen" because its speed is slightly less than the speed of light). If the particle's velocity is constant (i.e. no acceleration), instead of seeing the human that its about to bash into, it'll see whatever was occupying the point in space where the observer's standing back in Jan 1, 1960 (of course, once it actually bashes into the guy's eyeball, it will decelerate to zero very quickly, thus screwing up the picture).
No. This is totally wrong. The photon does not experience time.

If one must bend physics to the breaking point, one might pretend that the photon is an unchanging line with one end attached to a star very far away and the other end attached to an eyeball.
 
  • #17
Usaf Moji
72
0
No. This is totally wrong. The photon does not experience time.

First, a particle that moves at 99.999% of the speed of light experiences time. What was wrong with my description of what that particle would see?

Second, as the word "Relativity" suggests, something moving at some constant velocity relative to an observer appears to that observer to age slower than the observer. The thing that's moving, however, feels that it's aging normally but thinks that the observer is aging more slowly. This was the whole point of the twin paradox. The hypothetical of something moving at the speed of light (such as light itself) is simply the limit of this phenomenon, i.e. that the moving thing would continue to experience time as normal in its own frame of reference but think that everything else is frozen in time. Again, where is the error in this (other than the usual objection to the hypothetical of something moving at the speed of light)?

Are you saying that if moving at 99.99999999999999999999999999999% of the speed of light, something experiences time as usual, but then, bam, if it were to hit c, suddenly it stops experiencing time?
 
Last edited:
  • #18
Usaf Moji
72
0
If one must bend physics to the breaking point, one might pretend that the photon is an unchanging line with one end attached to a star very far away and the other end attached to an eyeball.

Ok, so following this, how would you answer the OP's question about what this "unchanging line" would see? Would it see:
a) all point in time simultaneously - so the observer's eyeball, the hippie from the 60's who was there before him, the martian from the future who will be there after him, etc?
b) only the observer's eyeball and nothing that came before or after him?
c) only what was in the point in space that the observer's eyeball was located when the light was emitted (so, probably some hippie from the '60s)
d) none of the above [I'm guessing you're going to choose this - I'd appreciate an explanation rather than the usual cop out of it being a bad analogy, etc...after all, this is your analogy].
 
  • #19
Wizardsblade
148
0
Are you saying that if moving at 99.99999999999999999999999999999% of the speed of light, something experiences time as usual, but then, bam, if it were to hit c, suddenly it stops experiencing time?


You are absolutly right, but missing one thing.. length contraction. When you are traveling a finite distance then as you aproach speeds closer and closer to c the universe contracts more and more. When you finally reach C the universe is completly contracted and your start and finish have no distance, hence time would continue as normal if there was any time to travel. So its not so much a Bam everything is changes but a gradual shrinking of distance traveled.
 
  • #20
yuiop
3,962
20
....

Are you saying that if moving at 99.99999999999999999999999999999% of the speed of light, something experiences time as usual, but then, bam, if it were to hit c, suddenly it stops experiencing time?

That's right. If you used all the energy in the universe to continue accelerating the particle moving at 99.99999999999999999999999999999% of the speed of light and continued accelerating the particle for the rest of eternity, it still wouldn't be any closer to the speed of light because the speed of light relative to the particle in the particles own reference frame is still c.
 
  • #21
DaveC426913
Gold Member
21,026
4,351
First, a particle that moves at 99.999% of the speed of light experiences time. What was wrong with my description of what that particle would see?
Nothing. But you then went on to suggest that that particle was a photon.
The hypothetical of something moving at the speed of light (such as light itself) is simply the limit of this phenomenon, i.e. that the moving thing would continue to experience time as normal in its own frame of reference but think that everything else is frozen in time. Again, where is the error in this (other than the usual objection to the hypothetical of something moving at the speed of light)?
The error is in your assumption that a photon is nothing more than a particle moving at the speed of light. It isn't.

A particle moving at .999999999c is still a massive particle. A photon is massless. This is why a] it can travel at c, and b] why it must travel at c.

And as kev points out, even at .999999999999c, the massive particle would still measure the speed of light (including all photons) as c.

Massive particles and massless photons are two completely different animals.
 
Last edited:
  • #22
Usaf Moji
72
0
A particle moving at .999999999c is still a massive particle. A photon is massless. This is why a] it can travel at c, and b] why it must travel at c.

Ah, good point. My error was that I assumed the particle moving at 99.999% c was massless - but, now I realize that it can't be.

So, again, what would the photon "see"? Would it see everything that has ever existed at the point of space where the guy's eyeball is, would it only see the eyeball, or something else?
 
  • #23
DaveC426913
Gold Member
21,026
4,351
So, again, what would the photon "see"? Would it see everything that has ever existed at the point of space where the guy's eyeball is, would it only see the eyeball, or something else?
Again, it would not see, not even hypothetically.

You must understand that this isn't just a detail. It's a fundamental.

It is analagous to asking the age old question:
Q: "If the universe is expanding, it must be expanding into something. If I could see beyond the edge, what would I see?"
A: "You can't do that. There is no 'outside' to see."
Q: "I know you can't really, but what if I could?"
A: *sighs* "If you wish to flout the laws of physics then you are as likely to see faeries and unicorns."
 
  • #24
The_Original5
6
0
If you were going the speed of light and then returned to your original speed, time wouldn't exist you would have went so far in time that time would no longer exist. As i see it the more speed you gain the slower time goes and the faster everything else goes around you making you "travel in time" but if you were to go so fast that a second from your eyes would equal a million years in our world if you reach a speed thats equal to the speed of light (not saying its possible) then everything in the universe including the universe would cease to exist
 
  • #25
Demystifier
Science Advisor
Insights Author
Gold Member
12,886
5,229
From the point of view of pure (current knowledge in) physics, the question whether light experiences time is meaningless. Not due to relativity, but due to the fact that pure physics has nothing to say about the concept of "experience". For that matter, the question whether a stone experiences time, or whether a bacteria experiences time, or whether a bird experiences time, is equally meaningless. From the physical point of view, we don't have a clue how the experience of time, or the experience of anything, appears. The hard problem of the relation between matter and mind is unsolved.

To make the question meaningful, one may attempt to reformulate it in the following way. OK, suppose that I travel with the speed of light, will I experience time? But the answer is that you cannot travel with the speed of light, so the question is meaningless again. Another attempt would be to ask whether a conscious being made of light would experience something like a flow of time, but the answer is that we simply don't know because we have no idea what consciousness of such a being would look like. The problem is not in physics, we understand physics of light very well and we can even write the laws of physics in coordinates with respect to which light is at rest (the light-cone coordinates). The problem is that we don't understand consciousness and experience.
 
  • #26
DaveC426913
Gold Member
21,026
4,351
From the point of view of pure (current knowledge in) physics, the question whether light experiences time is meaningless. Not due to relativity, but due to the fact that pure physics has nothing to say about the concept of "experience". For that matter, the question whether a stone experiences time, or whether a bacteria experiences time, or whether a bird experiences time, is equally meaningless.

No it is not meaningless. You are using experience in too metaphysical a sense. A bird, a bacteria and even a stone all experience time inasmuch as chemical processes occur and their atoms vibrate and decay.

The same cannot be said for photons, which do not have such events.


The problem is that we don't understand consciousness and experience.
Rocks experience time quite well without any need for consciousness.
 
  • #27
DaveC426913
Gold Member
21,026
4,351
If you were going the speed of light and then returned to your original speed, time wouldn't exist you would have went so far in time that time would no longer exist. As i see it the more speed you gain the slower time goes and the faster everything else goes around you making you "travel in time" but if you were to go so fast that a second from your eyes would equal a million years in our world if you reach a speed thats equal to the speed of light (not saying its possible) then everything in the universe including the universe would cease to exist

This is getting at the heart of it. As you approached the speed of light, the universe around you would speed up (what sense you might use to "see" this is another matter). If you reached near enough to c, the universe would come to its end while you waited. Get even closer and the universe would end that much sooner.

Looking at it this way, you can see that you could never actually reach c because it would require that the universe aged and came to its end in zero time. That would require - not just an astronomically large acceleration - but an infinite acceleration. Only an infinite acceleration would enable you to switch your ftl motor into overdrive, and have the universe end that same instant. If it took more than zero time to end the universe, then you did not reach c.
 
  • #28
Demystifier
Science Advisor
Insights Author
Gold Member
12,886
5,229
A bird, a bacteria and even a stone all experience time inasmuch as chemical processes occur and their atoms vibrate and decay.

The same cannot be said for photons, which do not have such events.
Of course it can. The electromagnetic field of light oscillates, it interacts with matter, ... all these are physical events which might be counted as "experience of time".
 
  • #29
GrayGhost
456
12
DaveC said:
A bird, a bacteria and even a stone all experience time inasmuch as chemical processes occur and their atoms vibrate and decay.The same cannot be said for photons, which do not have such events.
Of course it can. The electromagnetic field of light oscillates, it interacts with matter, ... all these are physical events which might be counted as "experience of time".

Demystifier,

IMO DaveC has it right here. The photon cannot be held in a state of rest. While it is true that the photon exists in (and moves thru) spacetime, it cannot experience the passage of (proper) time ... so the photon cannot oscillate in and of itself. It oscillates only per non speed c observers, not because it changes in and of itself but rather because its unchanging-self moves thru space over time, and we measure said change from a state of rest. That's a very important distinction that should not be ignored ...

We can consider the implications of SR for a clock that (magically) accelerates to a relative c, from a kinematic POV alone. The clock slows down the more it accelerates per inertial observers, although said clock never discerns any change in and of itself as it goes. Once speed c is attained, time slows to zero for the clock per the always-inertial observers. As DaveC pointed out already, the universe contracts to a plane figure at the clock's own location. Per normal folk, the clock moves thru the cosmos steadily at c and it's hands cannot move. Per the clock itself, at the instant c is attained, it exists everywhere AT-ONCE along it's propagational path within the cosmos. So, both POVs agree. Assuming the cosmos a closed unbounded system, nothing can ever leave it. Therefore (per said clock), once the accelerated clock attains c, the cosmos comes to an end, and so does the clock. Per the always-inertial observers, the clock moves at c with non-moving-hands until the cosmic end. Per the clock, it reaches the cosmic end (and thus its own end) the moment c is attained. Therefore, the moving clock cannot experience the passage of proper time after attaining relative c ... and so neither does any photon. IOWs, the photon exists in spacetime, but does not experience the passage of time ... So the photon cannot oscillate in and of itself, but rather only per non-speed c others.

GrayGhost
 
Last edited:
  • #30
deepthishan
38
0
Okay, basic question regarding time and photons and I have a little thought experiment to illustrate my confusion.

From what I understand, light waves do not experience the passage of time since they are travelling at light speeds, but suppose you are a hyopthetical conscious observer from the point-of-view of a photon travelling through space.

If you are not experiencing the passage of time, then what do you experience? For example, how do you account for your past experience in the beginning if you were launched from, say, a flashlight?

If a photon possessed consciousness, does it possess knowledge of ALL its experiences--past, present, and future--simultaneously? And futhermore, what does it "see" as it whizzes through space?

The faster you travel, the slower the time passes for you relatively - e.g. astronauts are in a different time frame to us.
So considering that light has the highest velocity known to Science, yes your statement seems logical for time as we know it.

The next few questions are however extremely interesting. I'll try to answer them with an open mind.
From the timeframe view of a photon, it probably feels like nothing around it ever changes because your relativistic speed is so high. e.g. when you are travelling in an aircraft, things seem to move a lot slower. So imagine if you were travelling with light! It would probably feel like everything is eternally stationary.

You would probably feel like you have an incredibly short or infinite lifespan or both! Like you started where you ended. Very philosophical musings...

As for what you would see with human eyes, now that seems a little more tricky...I think space aka distance comes into the discussion here...

Edit: I'm not a Science major either but quite interested in 'Theoretical Physics' as well- So don't shoot! :)
 
Last edited:
  • #31
Demystifier
Science Advisor
Insights Author
Gold Member
12,886
5,229
Demystifier,
IMO DaveC has it right here. The photon cannot be held in a state of rest. While it is true that the photon exists in (and moves thru) spacetime, it cannot experience the passage of (proper) time ... so the photon cannot oscillate in and of itself. It oscillates only per non speed c observers, not because it changes in and of itself but rather because its unchanging-self moves thru space over time, and we measure said change from a state of rest. That's a very important distinction that should not be ignored ...
First, you are absolutely right that proper time along the photon trajectory is zero. Yet,
proper time is not the only meaningful definition of "time". Therefore, we don't know whether "time" experienced by the photon is equal to the proper time.

Second, when one says that photon "cannot be held in a state of rest", one actually means that there are no Lorentz coordinates with respect to which the photon is at rest. Yet, Lorentz coordinates are not the only meaningful type of coordinates. In particular, there exist light-cone coordinates, with respect to which photon is at rest.

If you never heard about light-cone coordinates, see
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Light_cone_coordinates
 
Last edited:
  • #32
DaveC426913
Gold Member
21,026
4,351
Of course it can. The electromagnetic field of light oscillates, it interacts with matter, ... all these are physical events which might be counted as "experience of time".

No. Picture a photon as a straight, static line with two endpoints at different coordinates in spacetime:

atom1 at [x1y1z1t1] and atom2 at [x2y2z2t2].

The line does not have an experience of time; it does not have a lifespan, or events. It just exists, static and unchanging, between its two endpoints.
 
  • #33
Demystifier
Science Advisor
Insights Author
Gold Member
12,886
5,229
No. Picture a photon as a straight, static line with two endpoints at different coordinates in spacetime:

atom1 at [x1y1z1t1] and atom2 at [x2y2z2t2].

The line does not have an experience of time; it does not have a lifespan, or events. It just exists, static and unchanging, between its two endpoints.
I can picture a photon in that way, but I can also picture a slower-than-light particle in that way. So if your argument were correct, then it would imply that a slower-than-light particle also does not have an experience of time. Consequently, your argument is not viable.
 
  • #34
Demystifier
Science Advisor
Insights Author
Gold Member
12,886
5,229
To see how light could "experience" time, one should model a clock made of light. Let me explain how that can be done.

A clock is nothing but a physical process periodic in time. The elapsed time as measured by the clock is nothing but the number of cycles performed in this physical process. Time defined in that way is an INVARIANT. It does not depend on the observer or on the choice of spacetime coordinates.

An example of such a clock is a mass attached to an elastic spiral. Such a mass oscillates periodically. If such a clock is put in a rocket traveling with a constant velocity v<c, it is easy to see that the number of cycles performed by the clock is proportional to the proper time associated with the trajectory of the rocket. This is why, for THIS clock, the measured time corresponds to the proper time. However, since this clock is massive, it cannot travel with the velocity of light. Consequently, it cannot measure time experienced by light. Therefore, to measure time "experienced" by light, we need a different model of a clock.

So here is my model. Consider a light beam traveling through an optic cable. The trajectory of such a beam is not straight. Instead, the trajectory can be well approximated by a zig-zag trajectory, caused by reflections on the wall of the cable. The zig-zag trajectory is the periodic process we need. Light can "experience" the number of breaks on the zig-zag trajectory, which is an invariant quantity. Thus, the number of breaks can be interpreted as time "experienced" by light. This light-clock time is not equal to the proper time.
 
Last edited:
  • #35
bcrowell
Staff Emeritus
Science Advisor
Insights Author
Gold Member
6,723
426
So here is my model. Consider a light beam traveling through an optic cable. The trajectory of such a beam is not straight. Instead, the trajectory can be well approximated by a zig-zag trajectory, caused by reflections on the wall of the cable. The zig-zag trajectory is the periodic process we need. Light can experience the number of "breaks" on the zig-zag trajectory, which is an invariant quantity. Thus, the number of breaks can be interpreted as time experienced by light. This light-clock time is not equal to the proper time.

This isn't a clock made out of light, it's a clock made out of light and matter.
 

Suggested for: Time stops at light speed?

Replies
85
Views
11K
Replies
3
Views
2K
  • Last Post
Replies
13
Views
2K
Replies
3
Views
2K
  • Last Post
Replies
2
Views
2K
  • Last Post
Replies
6
Views
3K
  • Last Post
Replies
1
Views
6K
  • Last Post
Replies
17
Views
7K
  • Last Post
2
Replies
36
Views
1K
  • Last Post
Replies
25
Views
4K
Top