”einstein's special theory of relativity” missed simple trick(s).

still under construction, so come back later.
a week probably

You have time for physics !

You have time for me !!

Thank you.

What I think is that ”einstein's special theory of relativity” missed simple trick(s).

So, check some images.

Stand in the field and close your eyes.

Imagine two lines, and you are standing at a cross point.

You can walk at the speed of light.

This imaginary world where I describe, I am a kind of xxx.

So, I give you the ability of walking at the speed of light.

I give you one more ability.

You can throw a baseball ball at the speed of light.

You throw a ball along the lines.

You throw balls to four directions along the lines at the same time.

Maybe, you have more than 4 arms.

You threw balls. Then, count 1 second.

Now, you imagine balls, where they exist now.

You are still closing your eyes.

So, you can not watch balls with your own eyes.

You are the officer in command.

Dispatch 4 soldiers where 4 balls existed throwing after 1 second

Play catch with 4 soldiers.

Imagine a circle with the radius of 1light-second.

4 soldiers are standing on this circle.

Rotate above photo image.

Make it look like a two dimensional plane.

But, You are watching this picture in three dimensional space.

Also photons need "time" to travel from the surface of monitor to your retina.

Mathematicians do not think, do not need, such things.

But, you phisicist must think two dimensional plane in/with three dimesinal space and time.

And relativity between photons and retina (or, an eye of camera).

Intro to the coordinate plane (video) | Khan Academy

Real photons move from the surface of monitor to your retina,

Fake photon moves on the coordinate plane on the surface of monitor.

These moves of fake photons are called Phi phenomenon. - Wikipedia

Think with a Cartesian coordinate system.

The length between "blue dot to red dot" is root 2 (approximately 1,4).

It is impossible any photon move from (0,0) to (1,1) in 1 second in physics.

But, but. but, ...

Dude physicists in 20th century have not thought of something wrong.