Hi All, This is my fist post here! Recently, I came across the elusive problem of one-way speed of light which has not yet been measured in any agreeable way. So far, all the speed of light experiments have involved clock synchronization or cyclical path problem and hence provided only two-way average speed. I have studied this as much as possible in the last two months, including most of the relevant threads here. I am well aware that there is also a convention that says we don't need to measure one-way speed of light (or even saying we can have any value we want!). But, I am only interested in measuring it as an experimental scientist and surprised that we have not done it so far. Actual data may even prove that the isotropy convention is correct within experiment limits, but that is besides the point. I was able to find a new way to measure the one-way speed of light using two non-synchronized clocks which is quite simple but has not been attempted so far. I have worked out the mathematical and experimental details which can be carried out fairly cost effectively. I have scrutinized it for any use of cyclical or two-way paths and found none (and there is no synchronization either!). Solving this exciting problem MAY be an important milestone for physics/science. If any of you can let me know some physicists who might be interested to carry out the experiment, that will be a great. Thanks for any pointers. Kanesan.