Agreement In Physics

There are obvious differences on the position, because there are differences of opinion on the form of the process. There are also obvious discrepancies over speed, as the outside observer considers the ball to be a horizontal component of the speed, while the internal observer considers the ball only as a vertical speed. There are also possible differences of opinion on coordinates, which is not necessarily related to the relative movement of observers. Two observers can always choose different coordinate systems to which they can refer to their measurements. The error refers to the disagreement between a measure and the actual or accepted value. You may be surprised to discover that the error in discussing experimental results is not so important. This statement certainly needs an explanation. Precision refers to the agreement between a measure and the actual or correct value. When a clock strikes twelve o`clock, when the sun is just above the head, the clock is designated as accurate. The measurement of the clock (twelve) and the phenomena it must measure (The Sun on the demodenite) corresponds. Accuracy cannot be discussed judiciously, unless the actual value is known or known.

(Note: the actual value of a measurement can never be known.) Invariance seems to mean exactly the opposite: certainty, lack of relativity. In the theory of relativity, it refers to areas of convergence, these aspects of a phenomenon and more importantly, these laws of phenomena that are identical for different observers. Instead of relativity and invariance, we might as well have used two more familiar words, subjectivity and objectivity, except perhaps these words are all too familiar. The subjectivity of the theory of relativity is a certain type of physical subjectivity that does not refer only to differences in human perception. And the objectivity of simonist relativity is not the objective reality of philosophers. It is more objective, by definition, to accept an agreement among observers, to accept the common aspects of their measures as real and to assign identical laws to different observers. However, for time zones, clocks measure something more abstract than the location of the sun. We set the clock in the middle of the time zone to be correct if it matches the sun, so we set all the other watches in that time zone to be correct if they match the central clock.