## part VII

Gravity's Domination Over
The Shapes of Large Masses:

So far I have stated that the acceleration process created by the distortion of RTS bestowed by matter can exist more than once within a mass, can affect the center or centers of gravity within objects, and can appear to bend light by the time distortion found in its collapse. Now lets find out how the process of such acceleration can also affect the shape and the matter density order within masses.

Because RTS must balance itself to be the same in its speed, its volume, and its collapse, the more power it has to do so, relative to matter, the further it will go towards achieving such in certain areas. This is why the larger a mass of matter is in its volume, the more gravity it will have and the more of a sphere it shall become.

If RTS is distorted, and because of its collapsing weakness it cannot become a balanced space all around (sphere), as I explained before, such distortions create the same relative speed from each ORS, relative to its distorted RTS in order for RTS to balance itself out.

The following illustration represents a large mass containing condensed matter as well as light. Because its condensed matter contains more speed relative to its whole RTS, the gravitational pull of such condensed matter takes domination over the center of the mass due to its dominating faster speed.

However, because the acceleration factor of the light matter within the object has more volume on one side than the other, and such a light matter is also a part of the whole mass, in order for RTS to balance its distorted speed of volume, it must place its center off balanced to balance its volume and speed.

However, when doing such, RTS creates a stress on the condensed matter which is attempting to make its center relative to its own faster speed. What this stress creates, if the mass has enough volume, is a strong pulling struggle (illustration 1-2), which eventually pulls the condensed matter towards the center of the whole mass so that the light matter gets to be at the outer layers, at an equal amount (illustration 3).

In other ways, all of this is possible due to the distortion of RTS, which the different volumes of matter create. Since the more condensed matter gets, the more RTS can attempt to balance the distortion which creates its acceleration (its larger RTS gaps as its space is found towards the center of the mass), condensed matter is always pulled towards the center.

The ultimate goal of a distorted relative time space is to be equal or relative to itself in every factor of its meanings: volume, therefore space, therefore time, and therefore speed.

So the larger and faster the acceleration process of a mass is, the faster its RTS shall collapse, creating a larger gravitational force which RTS uses more intensively to attempt to balance itself out.

Therefore, the larger and more condensed a distorted mass becomes, the more of a spherical shape the mass will take, for gravity shall bestow a stronger force over such matter, thereby collapsing it more and more, reducing more RTS gaps, thereby achieving more speed, which creates more gravity relative to the size of such new space until matter reaches a condensed proximity force where all matter has found a fairly balanced factor of over all speed, therefore acceleration process, relative to same size of space (meaning a fairly equal pull being bestowed by every ORS and its opposite, relative to each others same size spaces), creating, as a product of such, a spherically shaped mass.

However, even a mass being small, if compressed enough to create a great acceleration factor which matches a much larger mass, can also achieve a spherical shape due to its great speed which would create its enormous gravity.

Understanding Acceleration and RTS Distortion:

Lets imagine that we had a large mass in space with a gravitational force strong enough to form a well balanced sphere, and two rotating objects, in which the one orbiting the outside would be creating the same gravitational force at its outmost outside area as the larger mass through its rotating motion.

The large mass and the two rotating objects, although different in size, as well as in mass, would have, at least at their outside area, fairly the same speed within their RTS distortion, relative to the speed of the RTS collapse creating their gravitational strength. However, relative to the size of their own individual relative time spaces, the RTS at the outmost outer edge of the outside rotating object would be the one with the fastest speed, for even though its RTS collapse would be of the same speed, relative to the large mass, its RTS area would be significantly smaller than the large mass.

In other ways, a large version of the smaller rotating object which would have a rotating area the size of the large mass, would end up collapsing RTS at a much faster rate than the larger mass.

As I mentioned before, when it comes to the rotating objects, there is more speed at the outside rotating area relative to the inside rotating area, creating a larger gravity at the farthest outside. However, relative to each distorted RTS where each object is rotating at, speed is the same, for they get to reach the same rotational motion at the same amount of time.

When it comes to the large mass, same as the two rotating small objects, gravity is the largest (the strongest) at its outsides. This is because RTS is also the largest there. However, because matter is taking more space at the outside than at the inside, RTS is being replaced more at the outside, and therefore, it is smaller (it becomes smaller in a larger space) at the outside than at the inside, relative to the balance of RTS within the whole mass.

This factor also makes the large mass possess its fastest speed, relative to the RTS of the whole mass, at its outsides due to the overwhelming reduction of the RTS found there.

So although these two elements possess opposite distortions of RTS, which makes their gravitational forces opposite, their speed factors are of same direction, for they both have more speed at their outside area relative to their inside.

In the case of the rotating objects, even though there is more speed at the outside relative to the inside, when such RTS is viewed as a whole, it is only distorted, and the speed is actually the same at the outside as it is at the inside, and because the RTS at the outside is larger, relative to the inside, gravity always moves towards the larger RTS.

So no matter where there appears to be more of a speed factor within a distorted RTS, gravity will always flow towards the most largest area of such relative time space, if such relative time space is the one begin distorted by such matter.

However, as I stated before, it is a higher speed within a distorted RTS which increases the force of gravity, for as speed increases, you can say that the gravity force becomes relative to a larger RTS, and the past RTS has now become smaller relative to the new faster speed.

Therefore, RTS can be small and yet have the collapsing speed which could be relative to a larger RTS, if such RTS would be shrunken by more speed, such as in a highly compressed mass.

So the factor which gives gravity its increasing strength within a mass is the speed which the distorted RTS gathers as it shrinks through the compression of matter, as well as the size relative factor of such RTS being replaced by matter.

In the following illustration, the RTS in which object A is accelerating at is being shrunken more than object B's. However, when we see each of those two RTSs, we find that the RTS which object B is accelerating at is larger, and therefore, although it may be shrunken less, relative to object A's RTS, object B's shrunken RTS, because of its larger size, contains a lot more speed, relative to object A's smaller RTS, and therefore, the inertia (gravity) being bestowed is stronger than object A's.

A larger RTS which has less speed relative to the small RTS can have a larger gravitational force, for although its speed would be slower relative to the small RTS, its RTS would be larger, and therefore, gravity would have a force that would be relative to such a space.

Gravity's relativity to the size of its RTS is what makes RTS collapse give a stronger gravitational force at the farthest edge of any rotating object.

The Differences Between RTS Collapses:

When a mass of matter collapses RTS, this process is somewhat different than when a mass collapses RTS through the acceleration process. This is because an accelerating object, through its acceleration impulse, is the one pushing towards the collapse of RTS, and therefore, it is the one dominating the RTS collapse by going towards it. But a mass of matter, however, collapses its RTS by distorting it with the massą volume, making RTS be the one which collapses towards the mass.

So instead of being like the accelerating object, whereby the object collapses or shrinks RTS by moving towards it, the mass of matter by distorting RTS within its meanings, makes RTS be the one which moves towards the mass.

The Global RTS Collapse:

What makes RTS collapse towards the center of a mass, is its attempts to make all distortions of RTS within the mass, which are creating different speeds from its surface towards its center, equal, by flowing more RTS towards the areas that are small relative to the areas that are large.

In a way, RTS collapse is like a vacuum, which forms when one area of space is not equal to another in pressure.

Since, because of the stable size of matter, every global area of matter that follows the next one from the surface of a mass towards its center, ends up having more RTS than the one before, RTS tries to balance itself from the global surface area of the mass, all the way towards the center of the mass.

As matter is found from the surface area of the mass towards its center, RTS is replaced by matter less, relative to the RTS area where matter was found before.

However, RTS, in the process of attempting to balance itself out by flowing from the outside areas of the mass towards its center, also pulls matter (which has gathered a stable place within RTS through the RTS collapsing action of the atoms themselves) towards the center of the mass.

So the pull of gravity created by the collapse of RTS keeps matter together, which prevents RTS from balancing itself, thereby creating the permanent acceleration process, which creates the permanent RTS collapse.

And because of such collapse, matter, relative to the size and the volume of such mass, eventually makes the mass more condense, therefore making the RTS of such mass acquire a faster acceleration process, relative to such new compressed space, thereby giving the mass a stronger gravitational force relative to its smaller surface area.

In this illustration, I am showing a mass whose size has been compressed to 20% by its acceleration process, acquiring 20% faster RTS collapse, relative to its past surface.

However, if we measure the same area of RTS within the past and the present size of such mass, we find that the speed of the collapse relative to the same size area of RTS is actually the same.

Unlike a speeding object, which collapses RTS only towards the space where it is speeding to, a mass of matter such as a planet collapses its RTS from its global outside space towards its center.

Such action, unlike an accelerating mass, also gets to distort the RTS surrounding the whole mass, making it smaller as it collapses closer towards the mass and larger as it is found further away from the mass.

It is possible to think that such a distortion of RTS around the outside of a mass would create an opposite collapse of RTS space relative to any object which would come closer to such a mass. However, such actions can not be possible, because the collapsing RTS is being created and dominated by the mass itself, therefore, that is where the acceleration process is coming from.

So any object or mass that may come closer to such a space will not create any apposite acceleration process of its own, for the imbalance of such RTS space belongs to the mass creating the distortion and not the mass falling into it.

However, within a large mass, the collapse of its RTS can affect the gravitational center of any mass which is found on it, especially if such a mass contains a very weak acceleration process of its own, caused by its small size and weak compression of matter.

Here, I am illustrating two masses, one on top of the other, which, under the same perspective of RTS collapse, share opposite acceleration processes relative to each other, making the weakest RTS collapse fall under the force of the stronger, slowing the acceleration process of the weaker mass from the side which is the closest to the larger mass, which moves the center of the smaller mass towards another area where the relativity of speed within its RTS collapse will end up balancing itself.

Elaborating on this factor, the movement of such center happens because the relativity of speed within the meaning of the smaller mass is being slowed down, therefore pulled from one side by the larger stronger opposite RTS collapse of the larger mass, and therefore, part of the relative balance of speed within the smaller mass is now being relatively balance by the larger RTS collapse of the larger mass. Therefore, the RTS center of such smaller mass must move down in order for the whole global RTS of the smaller mass to be relative to itself in speed and collapse towards the center, meeting itself there at the same amount of time.

In other ways, the amount of time which takes the RTS collapse of the smaller mass to reach the center from every longer ORS must take the same amount of time to be reached from its opposite short ORS.

So the center of RTS must be moved down in order for the smaller mass' RTS collapse to be relatively balanced as a whole.

part VIII