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484Albert Einstein - Relativity

484Albert Einstein - Relativity

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Relativity: The Special and General Theory
Albert Einstein
 
Albert Einstein
Relativity
The Special and General Theory
Written: 1916 (this revised edition: 1924)Source: Relativity: The Special and General Theory © 1920Publisher: Methuen & Co LtdFirst Published: December, 1916Translated: Robert W. Lawson (Authorised translation)Transcription/Markup:Brian BasgenConvertion to PDF: Sjoerd LangkemperOffline Version: Einstein Reference Archive (marxists.org) 1999PrefacePart I: The SpecialTheory of Relativity01.Physical Meaning of Geometrical Propositions02.The System ofCo−ordinates03.Space and Time in Classical Mechanics04.The Galileian System of Co−ordinates05.The Principle of Relativity (in the Restricted Sense) 06.The Theoremof the Addition of Velocities employed in Classical Mechanics 07.The Apparent Incompatability of the Law of Propagation of Light with the Principle of Relativity 08.On the Idea ofTime in Physics09.The Relativityof Simultaneity10.On the Relativity of the Conception of Distance11.The Lorentz Transformation12.The Behaviourof Measuring−Rods and Clocks in Motion 13.Theorem of theAddition of Velocities. The Experiment of Fizeau 14.The Hueristic Value of the Theory of Relativity15.General Results of the Theory16.Expereince and the Special Theory of Relativity17.Minkowski's Four−dimensial SpacePart II: The General Theory of Relativity18.Special and GeneralPrinciple of Relativity 19.The Gravitational Field20.The Equality of Inertial and Gravitational Mass as an Argument for the General Postulate of Relativity21.In What Respects are the Foundations of Classical Mechanics and of the Special Theory ofRelativity Unsatisfactory?Relativity: The Special and General Theory1
 
22.A Few Inferences from the General Principle of Relativity 23.Behaviour of Clocks and Measuring−Rods on a Rotating Body of Reference24.Euclideanand non−Euclidean Continuum 25.Gaussian Co−ordinates26.The Space−Time Continuum of the Speical Theory of Relativity Considered as a Euclidean Continuum27.The Space−Time Continuum of the General Theory of Realtiivty is Not a Eculidean Continuum28.Exact Formulation of the General Principle of Relativity29.The Solution of the Problem of Gravitation on the Basis of the General Principle of RelativityPart III: Considerations on the Universe as a Whole30.Cosmological Difficulties of Netwon's Theory31.The Possibility of a "Finite" and yet "Unbounded" Universe32.The Structure of Space According to the General Theory of RelativityAppendices:01.Simple Derivation of the Lorentz Transformation (sup. ch. 11)02.Minkowski's Four−Dimensional Space ("World") (sup. ch 17)03.The Experimental Confirmation of the General Theory of Relativity04.The Structure of Space According to the General Theory of Relativity (sup. ch 32)05. Relativity and the Problem of SpaceNote: The fifth appendix was added by Einstein at the time of the fifteenth re−printing of this book;and as a result is still under copyright restrictions so cannot be added without the permission of thepublisher.Einstein Reference ArchiveRelativity: The Special and General Theory2

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