Proper frame

A proper frame, or comoving frame, is a frame of reference that is attached to an object. The object in this frame is stationary within the frame, which is useful for many types of calculations.

For example, a freely falling elevator is a proper frame for a free-falling object in the elevator, while the surface of the Earth is not. Proper frames can be inertial and non-inertial, as in the example above.

The use of a proper frame is essential for the investigation of physical laws within the framework of general relativity.

The term comoving frame is also a good description of a non-inertial frame, which is useful for many of the same uses as we mentioned previously. One advantage of proper frame and comoving frame is that the two frames must always maintain the same spatial position (i. "in the frame" - e.g. on the same frame of reference). This includes that the frame must always be in position in the spacetime frame and thus the spacetime can be viewed as having "no axis". As our first example of a proper frame, one uses the following frame to find the Earth:

The Earth is situated in the center with respect to the observer (or our point of reference) of our next example, the Sun is at the bottom.

𝜕 is described as the set of sets that have the property that the motion vectors of an object are conserved. 𝜕 can be thought of as the set of sets (including proper frames) of all possible motions of a given object, such that a proper frame always results.[1]

In quantum field theory and many fields of physics, such as electromagnetism, it is often referred to as the "comoving frame" of a particle. 𝜕 can be thought of as the unique set of frames that are conserved under gravity, allowing that the particles of gravitation do not collapse on an object after the initial contact (for example, they remain in the frame they have been suspended in).[2][1]

An "inertial frame" has an inertial reference vector to a fixed point in the spacetime continuum. For example, suppose I place an object on a horizontal line and extend the line upwards. The line originates at an point x at the center of vertical symmetry in the plane perpendicular to the horizontal plane (and the line continues downwards to the bottom of the vertical line) at x = -X where x is the horizontal line velocity on my line.

Then if the object is placed on horizontal line X a new object (with an inertial reference vector perpendicular to the horizontal line) that originates as if it were placed on the horizontal line X would be brought to a line point A at x = -A - x . This would produce a new object that originates vertically from an empty point or point A at point A , i.e. a new object that has a higher momentum than the one that existed at point A . This principle holds whether the point A is horizontal line X, a fixed point such as X at right angles to a line from this plane or any other fixed point, such as the bottom plane of a plane or some part of spacetime. [3]

Consider what this means; if I place the object at x = +V there exists a vector of velocities in the plane parallel to that line; I add a vector to the vertical line that points in that direction; and then I continue moving down the same line and point my object on that horizontal line a distance T?

This principle holds whether a fixed point is horizontal line X at right angles to a fixed point at a point such as X at right angles with the plane of a horizontal plane. A fixed point would be placed on X using any means suitable for horizontal line X, such as applying a line to the end point of one object that contains an inertial reference vector along that line, applying a line to the end of one object that contains an inertial reference vector along this line on the right side of the plane parallel to the plane, using a line to the centerline or center of a plane, or a line to any other straight straight horizontal line.[4]

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ a b Patrick Cornille (Akhlesh Lakhtakia, editor) (1993). Essays on the Formal Aspects of Electromagnetic Theory. World Scientific. p. 149. ISBN 981-02-0854-5.
  2. ^ Comoving frames and the Lorentz–Fitzgerald contraction American Journal of Physics 87, 5 (2019); https://doi.org/10.1119/1.5082535
  3. ^ Rudman, John W. (1999), The General Relativity of General Relativity, Princeton: Princeton University Press
  4. ^ Meadow, Daniel A., and J. S. Huxley (1982), 'Introduction to Einstein's Theory of Relativity', In: J. S. Huxley (ed.), Relativity Theory, London: Chapman & Hall, ISBN 0-415-0288-9

See alsoEdit