Displacement, orbits, and time
Rotational velocity/displacement force of a body.
The displacement rate is calculated as the rate of travel of a meter measuring rod, placed at the equator of the body, perpendicular to the axis of the body. This rod traverses the circumference of the body in exactly 86400 seconds. This rate is the rate at which time flows on that body. This is also a measure of the force exerted on the other bodies in the Universe. This force decreases via the inverse square law, while the rate of time correspondingly increases at the same rate.
The constant b (used below) is similar to Newton's constant G. But rather than representing a pull from everything else, it is the displacement force of all of the other bodies in the Universe on every other body pushing on every other body, essentially the "pressure" of the Universe.
Rotational velocity is calculated with the following equation:
The rotational velocity is assigned , as the resulting value can be represented as angular velocity:
Orbital period / spatial density
Clocks, the speed of light, and gravity
When a clock is moved to another body, it will automatically slow. If you were to go to Jupiter for example, and spent 24 hours awake, those 24 hours would feel exactly the same as 24 hours on Earth, but 60.48 hours would pass on Earth. As energy is added to a body, time slows.
It is impossible for anything except neutrinos to reach or exceed the speed of light, because light has the second lowest energy of any other particle, thus it moves the faster than everything except neutrinos.
Speed of light adjusted for spatial density (299792km/s at earth g)
Change in the rate of time with distance from bodies
Gravity is relative to the speed of light (which is relative to density)
Special relativity equivalent equations: