Introduction: Cool Time Experiment
This instructable is about a time experiment. Don't criticize me if you don't think this works because I'm just 13 and it just works when I do this experiment. The results are usually never the same because it's weird like that. I also theorized that time in relation to the position of the sun changes weather time for the testing watch slows down or speeds up.
Step 1: Materials
These are the things you will need for the time experiment.
2- stop watches calibrated the same with the strings on them
2- working and accurate hands
1- time to do this (like 2 mins)
1- open space
Step 2: Doing the Experiment
Now to do this you have to be very accurate. First, start both of the stop watches at the SAME TIME . Then set one of the stop watches on a table and spin the other one really fast by using the string to spin it around. The picture shows you how to spin the watch around in-case you are that dumb. Spin the stop watch for around one minute to get good results.
Step 3: Stoping the Watch
When you stop the watch, you have to stop the watches at the SAME TIME . If you don't start/stop the watches at the same time, then your results will be messed up. So now that you stopped them, you should notice that the watch in motion has either gone back through time or forward in time. Whether it goes back/forward through time depends on time in relation to the position of the sun.
Step 4: Time Theories
Einstein's theory of time travel states that the slower you go, the faster time around you goes; also that the faster you go, the slower time around you goes; if you go at the speed of light, then time around you stops; and if you go past the speed of light, then time around you goes backwards. But what I observed, like I keep saying "time in relation to the sun", means at which angle the sun is in the sky like morning, noon, you get the point; so before 12:00 pm time outside the watch slows down, but after 12:00 pm time outside the watch speeds up. I'm not sure how true my theory is, but that's what I've noticed.