part V



Because RTS, whether large of small, must be relatively balanced to itself in speed all around, RTS can balance itself by moving its center to an area where all speed becomes the same all around (as a whole) within the mass, no matter how distorted the mass may be.

Such balance of relative time space within a distorted mass can be acknowledged by creating another model of distorted motion, and finding out if it balances itself out.

Lets imagine we have a ball which is rotating in a distorted orbit made by an object whereby one side has the ball doing smaller turns than the other side.


Because the side where the ball is doing its smaller turns is creating a stronger gravitational pull, the ball appears to pull the whole object more towards that side, and therefore, the whole object appears to have an overall stronger gravitational force at such side. However, such gravitational pull there is the same as the larger turn side.

This factor is so, for even though the pull of gravity is stronger when the ball takes the smaller turn, the whole object with its rotating ball does not leaves its position of motion to move more at the smaller turn side (towards the right side) of the rotation cycle than at its larger turn side (towards the left side). Instead, as the ball rotates in its distorted orbit moving through larger turn and smaller turn, the whole object continues to move back and forward equally within every full rotation of the ball.

This is because, although there is more pull of gravity when the ball makes the smaller turn, at a given time, which makes the object travel faster at such direction, when the object's ball rotates at the larger turn side of the distorted shape, although this creates a weaker gravitational pull (giving a slower movement to the object at the opposite direction), such gravitational pull lasts for a longer period of time; and such factor makes the object travel at that opposite direction for a longer period of time, actually ending up the same in distance as the faster side. So its motion ends up being the same distance left to right as right to left.

The only difference is that from left to right the object is fast at reaching its destination, and from right to left the object is slow at doing the same.

{Because the object's speed slows down as the ball travels on the wider turn, and it rises at opposite direction as the ball travels on the smaller turn, this also shows another example of how speed is relative to the RTS of a moving object, for when RTS collapses within the object's direction of motion, the object speeds up, and when RTS expands at the objects direction of motion (which means that the object is traveling backwards within RTS), it slows down.}

So this shows that the gravitational force created by the distortion of RTS is relative to the size and the speed of such distortion being created by matter. And because of such, it ends up being the same large or small, even though its force may appear to have gained an increase relative to a smaller compressed space.

Within any type of distorted rotations of objects such as this, at the end of each rotation, each object ends up being at the same space that it started. This shows that speed when it is contained, such as the rotating object or a mass in space, has a relative balance of RTS whereby all speeds and RTS collapses end up balancing themselves out.

In other ways, the mass is standing still, for it is a stabled and balanced whole of collapsing RTS space.

By creating different levels of gravity which finally equalize themselves within each full rotation, this moving object shows that relative time space equalizes itself out within the speed distortion of a closed motion space.

This shows that RTS balances itself within any enclosed piece of motion (speed) such as a rotating object or a motionless mass in space; and in doing such, a center or centers of RTS must be created where every RTS collapse ends up balancing itself out.

"For every action there is an equal opposite reaction." This is the essence of balance itself, which is also the essence of stability within the meaning of any mass.

So any mass that is standing still, no matter how distorted it may be, must have centers where all of the speed distortion balances out creating a gravitational force that is perfectly balanced within the meaning of the whole mass.

In order for speed to balance itself within a mass, there must be a complete balance of speed distortion from every perspective relative to its opposite, which together balance the RTS collapse of the whole mass, creating a perfectly balanced collapse of RTS from each perspective relative to its opposite.


In this illustration, I am showing only four perspectives of motion, among the countless ones that a mass such as this can have. Each perspective, meaning one of each opposite side (opposite relative side) where gravity's strength is being measured, and its opposite make one stabled speed and acceleration unit which is perfectly balanced in volume as well as in speed, bringing gravitation into balance within such whole part.

This means that for every force level of gravity that a mass has from one perspective or opposite relative side, it must be of the same force level from its opposite perspective, making a relative balance of volume, speed, RTS distortion, and RTS collapse, creating a center of relative balance where both opposites meet, which together with all of the other countless stabled speed and acceleration units make the whole center of the mass however distorted or perfectly shaped such center might be.

{When I state "stable speed and acceleration unit", this is only to give an idea of the relative balance of speed and acceleration within the mass, for, in reality, the mass has no units or parts. Every one of such relative balances are all together as one factor, for the whole mass is one enclosed, stabled piece of motion and acceleration.}

To understand this further, lets imagine three atom thin flat masses, and find where their overall speed and acceleration distortion balances out to create a perfect balance collapse of RTS, which creates the center of gravity within each of them.


The first mass, since it is fairly equal all around, and its volume is the same all around, it has a well balanced speed distortion which makes RTS collapse fairly equally all around the flat mass, creating a center of gravity right in the middle of the mass.

The second mass, however, is not equal in shape all around, and therefore, its speed is quite distorted. So in order for RTS to balance its speed, its center must exist where all speeds become relatively equal to the whole.


Here I am also attempting to illustrate the gravitational imbalance of force between two opposite relative sides or ORSs (relative to their same measurements of surface's space), by giving numbers of gravitational strength to each of them; then, taking a same measurement of surface space from both ORSs and showing the imbalance of force within them.

Even though within this mass there is an imbalance of gravitational strength relative to same measurements of space, both ORSs actually equal themselves out in gravitational strength when measuring each of them whole.

So because this mass is distorted, its ORSs are also distorted just like the moving object with the rotating sphere. Therefore, one complete measurement of space that belongs to one ORS may be larger or smaller than its complete opposite.

And, just like the moving object, this means that if the mass is distorted but contains the same volume of matter everywhere, the ORS which is the smallest will be the one with the strongest gravitational force, relative to such smaller area of space.

What this illustration of a distorted mass attempts to show is that both ORSs are actually the same in strength, for the speed and the volume within top and bottom ORSs end up balancing themselves out, creating the same gravitational force relative to the size of their different spaces.

Because the top part of this distorted mass is showing more spread out space relative to the bottom, gravity at the top is more diluted, and therefore, it appears not to be equal in gravitational force when measuring such force within the same amount of space relative to the bottom side of the mass.

However, if both sides would come to the same equal shape and size, they both would then be equal in gravitational strength distribution.

The third mass, from the atom thin flat masses, not only is distorted in mass, but it is also so in volume. In this case, the mass has its most compressed volume at one side of it, so in order for the RTS of the mass to be relatively equal, it must place its center where all speeds balance the whole mass.

{As I stated before, volume within matter is what creates more speed and more speed within an RTS distortion is what creates a stronger gravity.}

So, in the third mass, RTS balances at the side where most of the volume of matter is. And, just like flat mass number two, one side appears to have a stronger gravity than the other due to the large appearance of its volume.


In this illustration, the "G=50" is showing the force of gravity found at that small surface area of the mass compared to the same type of surface area at the opposite side of it, the "a-G=7". Relative to these two areas, the mass appears to have a larger gravitational force at one side than at the other. However, the real opposite relative side of the "G=50" is actually "b-G=50", for there is where gravity balances itself relative to "G=50". Meaning, all of the weak gravity force found at the "b-G=50" is relatively balanced with all of the strong gravity force found at the "G=50".

To give a better visual explanation, I have also placed ORSs lines representing the RTS' balance of volume and speed.

There are many other ways in which the relativity of a mass can be shown, however, as I see it, this one is the most simplest one to work with within certain types of masses.

In order to experiment on how gravity balances itself out within every shape of a mass, it would be wise to do such experiments out in space, far away from any gravitational influence which may distort the experiment. Or, through the knowledge of relativity, make a computer program that could calculate such relative balances within masses.

part VI