I think i know astromery better than you do. When they are talking about ages of the planets. It is when they were created as the solor system formed Not how far from the sun it is. The theory of RelativityRogue Scholar 05 wrote:
There you go .... again. Still can't understand Albert Einstein's Theory of Relativity, can you?!? Yes, it is possible to be 8,000 God Years at the same time it is 6.5 Billion Earth years.
It is sort of like using millimeters to measure the distance to our nearest star when God uses Light Years.
Oh ye of little brains. The sky is falling!
Can't understand Einstein's Theory of Relativity, can you? Is that 350 Million years in Earth years, Pluto years, the center of our galaxy years or the center of the universe years?
You do know that every planet in our solar system has a different year (one orbit of the Sun), don't you.
For instance, according to the people who live on Mercury, Earth takes four years to orbit the Sun. But the people on Pluto think we orbit the Sun in just 1.4 days.
Now nebka, are you big or small? It is all relative. To an ant, you are big but to an elephant you are small.
The theory of relativity, or simply relativity in physics, generally encompasses two theories by Albert Einstein: special relativity and general relativity.(The word relativity can also be used in the context of an older theory, that of Galilean invariance.)
Concepts introduced by the theories of relativity include:
Measurements of various quantities are relative to the velocities of observers. In particular, space and time can dilate.
Spacetime: space and time should be considered together and in relation to each other.
The speed of light is nonetheless invariant, the same for all observers.
The term "theory of relativity" was based on the expression "relative theory" (German: Relativtheorie) used by Max Planck in 1906, who emphasized how the theory uses the principle of relativity. In the discussion section of the same paper Alfred Bucherer used for the first time the expression "theory of relativity" (German: Relativitätstheorie).