Within just one mass there can be one or more distorted centers; there can be centers which are almost perfect, along with distorted ones; there can be centers that exist in one perspective of the mass, yet do not in other perspectives. It would all depend on the size and shape of the mass.
There are also masses which can be closely together all having their own RTS center or centers, but all together, creating one mass with one center.
In the following examples, I shall attempt to illustrate a few of these gravitational variations:
In the following figure, I am showing a distorted mass with three areas where the volume of matter dominate, making three main centers of RTS. However, because the mass is highly distorted, its centers are also as well. So, unlike the RTS center of a
planet, which centers of ORSs fairly meet in the same place, there is not one space where many ORSs centers meet to make one almost perfect center. Instead, the centers are scattered out throughout the mass, making the areas where the most volume is
found, the parts where the most ORSs centers are found, making a distorted center within such area.
The "d" illustration is showing the dominating center of the mass being moved a bit to the right by the mass' relative balance of speed which has included a portion of itself at the right side of its part, enhancing, as well, the distortion within its dominating center area.
In other ways, the balance of speed relativity which the left dominating center has is including a portion of the right side of the mass within its meanings. This is because both centers are sharing certain amounts of ORSs.
Furthermore, even though I am not showing the other center of the mass, it as well is being affected by this same factor; and because such center is not the one with the most volume, such same effect is being intensified.
The following illustration, is showing a mass which has a tube like section with an RTS center that exist within one perspective, perspective "a", yet within another perspective, perspective "b" the tube like section's RTS center does not exists; instead,
the tube's mass becomes a part of the relative balance of speed within the whole mass.
At the bottom figure, there is one mass composed of many smaller masses. Some of these smaller masses have two RTS centers, others just one, and even though each one is compressed enough to have their own individual RTS center or centers of gravity, as a
cluster, they are also making one large mass with one RTS center or center of gravity.
[Even though some of the masses with the shapes I have illustrated here are naturally very rare or impossible in the universe, I have illustrated these to give a better idea of how gravity works.]
This particular sample shows that within RTS distortions, there can be other RTS distortions and within those, others and so on, creating many centers of gravity within one single mass.
A better example of this, is a sphere where atoms can be seen by showing half of the sphere and taking a look at the RTS distortions that such sphere has.
In the following illustration, every ring containing the circles, represents an area or RTS and the atoms which are found in it.
As I stated before, gravity is the acceleration process created by the distortion of RTS bestowed upon by matter.
When relative time space is distorted by matter, it collapses, making it shrink, and because of such collapse, any small mass that is within such a distorted RTS is also pulled towards the collapse.
Because of such factor, RTS carries the same pulling force on a large mass as it does on one single atom.
Such collapse is just as if you had a few objects on top of a carpet, and you would pull the carpet towards you. Although the objects would be moving towards the direction of your pull, they would not be moving relative to the carpet, for they would be standing on it.
The more RTS collapses within a mass, the more of a hold the mass has on the RTS where it is found.
It is like having a vacuum on under water. If we could have a device that would vacuum the same amount of water all around, at the same time, the collapse of the water created by the vacuum would anchor the vacuum at the spot where it is found (taking the
water at such area is perfectly still), and when the vacuum is moved, it would be a bit hard to do so, since such apparatus would make a vacuum at the direction where it is speeding from and do less of such, or none at all (depending on its speed), at the
direction where it is speeding to.
Every atom, no matter how dense it may or may not be, has its own RTS collapse, which anchors it to the RTS collapse which surrounds it, and because of such, the larger the number of atoms which are added within a mass which is caught in the collapsing RTS of a larger mass, the more such atoms take a hold on such RTS collapse as they add up, forming a collective anchor within such collapsing RTS, making a collective hold in the collapsing relative time space in which they are a part of, creating, as a result, more weight as more atoms are added.
So even though the pull of gravity from a larger mass carries the same pull for one single atom as it does for billions, the amount of weight created by the mass caught in such collapse is relative to its density (the amounts of atoms taking a hold and
claiming the collapsing RTS, as well as the RTS hold that such atoms have within RTS) which may or may not create a larger size of mass.
Of course, the amount of weight within a mass is also relative to the speed of the RTS collapse being bestowed by the larger mass on which the smaller mass is at. This is why masses on the Moon weight less than masses on the Earth.
The Relativity of RTS and Motion:
Now that I have explained how the collapse of RTS makes matter heavy, lets understand the relativity within RTS and motion.
Since the level of acceleration which a mass bestows affects the size of its RTS, as well as the size of its RTS affecting the level of its acceleration, this also means that the time within RTS which makes motion move at a certain speed is relative to the size of the RTS where such time and motion is found.
In other ways, when RTS shrinks, since it is space in time, time itself must also shrink as well. So whenever there is a moving object or even an action within a distorted RTS, the time within the smaller areas of such RTS are always slower than at the
To understand this better, lets bring back those two rotating objects on a string. The rotating object at the outside is going at the same speed relative to its own RTS as the object at the inside, relative to the inside object's RTS.
However, if we would bring the object orbiting the inside to the orbiting RTS of the outside object, the inside object's speed would slow down relative to such RTS, for it will now take that object a longer time to reach its full orbiting rotation.
So the speed of motion in time is relative to the size of the RTS in which that motion exists. Which means that when relative time space collapses, creating a smaller RTS, the motion in such space must slow down as well, in order to be relative to such collapsing RTS.
This same factor is what also makes light bend by gravity. It is not just the force of gravity that is bending light, but also the distorted RTS where the light beam is passing through that makes it bend.
For example: Lets imagine the RTS collapsing factor of a planet as large as Earth. Because the RTS within such planet is collapsing at a fairly fast rate, the RTS, as it collapses is creating different spaces of motion within time.
Since at the far outside of the planet, RTS is large, speed is fast relative to that space. However, as RTS collapses, so must speed to be the same, relative to the collapsing RTS found there, and therefore, speed slows down. So the outer area where the
beam of light travels at, is slightly faster in time relative to the inner area.