Relativity: The Special and General Theory

Add to shelf
Already read
187 printed pages
Read for free

Related booksAll

One fee. Stacks of books

You don’t just buy a book, you buy an entire library… for the same price!

Always have something to read

Friends, editors, and experts can help you find new and interesting books.

Read whenever, wherever

Your phone is always with you, so your books are too – even when you’re offline.

Bookmate – an app that makes you want to read


Geometry sets out from certain conceptions such as "plane," "point," and "straight line," with which we are able to associate more or less definite ideas, and from certain simple propositions (axioms) which, in virtue of these ideas, we are inclined to accept as "true
system of co-ordinates of which the state of motion is such that the law of inertia holds relative to it is called a "Galileian system of co-ordinates." The laws of the mechanics of Galilei-Newton can be regarded as valid only for a Galileian system of co-ordinates.
If we take our stand on the ground of classical mechanics, we can satisfy this requirement for our illustration in the following manner.

Related booksAll

John Locke
An Es­say Con­cern­ing Hu­mane Un­der­stand­ing
Rene Descartes
A Dis­course of a Method for the Well Guid­ing of Rea­son / and the Dis­cov­ery of Truth in the Sci­ences
The Say­ings Of Con­fu­cius
Bertrand Russell
The Prob­lems of Phi­los­o­phy
Bertrand Russell
The Analy­sis of Mind
Bertrand Russell
The Analysis of Mind
Common Sense, Thomas Paine
Thomas Paine
Common Sense
Drag & drop your files (not more than 5 at once)