Both those Relativity Theories are basically about FORCE. By THE THEORY OF FORCE I suggested in this website, I can combine both those Theories into one Theory. I will do it later today.

Let us first look at the THEORY OF RELATIVITY by Albert Einstein.

Theory Of Relativity is a Theory in PHYSICS formulated essentially by Albert Einstein, that all motion must be defined relativeto a frame of reference and that space and time are relative, rather than absolute concepts: it consists of two principal parts. The theory dealing with uniform motion(special theory of relativity orspecial relativity) is based on the two postulates that physical laws have the same mathematical form when expressed in any inertial system, and the velocity of light is independent of the motion of its source and will have the same value when measured by observers moving with constant velocity with respect to each other. Derivable from these postulates are the conclusions that there can be no motion at a speed greater than that of light in a vacuum, mass increases as velocity increases, mass and energy are equivalent, and time is dependent on the relative motion of an observer measuring the time. The theory dealing with gravity (general theory of relativity or general relativity) is based on the postulate that the local effects of a gravitational field and of acceleration of an inertial system are identical.

Let us first look at the THEORY OF RELATIVITY by Albert Einstein.

Theory Of Relativity is a Theory in PHYSICS formulated essentially by Albert Einstein, that all motion must be defined relativeto a frame of reference and that space and time are relative, rather than absolute concepts: it consists of two principal parts. The theory dealing with uniform motion(special theory of relativity orspecial relativity) is based on the two postulates that physical laws have the same mathematical form when expressed in any inertial system, and the velocity of light is independent of the motion of its source and will have the same value when measured by observers moving with constant velocity with respect to each other. Derivable from these postulates are the conclusions that there can be no motion at a speed greater than that of light in a vacuum, mass increases as velocity increases, mass and energy are equivalent, and time is dependent on the relative motion of an observer measuring the time. The theory dealing with gravity (general theory of relativity or general relativity) is based on the postulate that the local effects of a gravitational field and of acceleration of an inertial system are identical.

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