The non-Lorentz transformation corresponding to the symmetry of inertial systems and a possible way to the quantization of time-space
In order to clarify whether the Lorentz transformation is a necessary condition for the symmetry of inertial systems, the general relationship between the symmetry of inertial systems and the speed of light is discussed, and a non-Lorentz transformation with Maxwell's equations satisfying the covariance in inertial frames is constructed. The non-Lorentz transformation returns to the Lorentz transformation at low energy but will deviate from the Lorentz transformation at ultrahigh energy, which restricts the infinite increase in the energy of the particle but with a limit. The existing particle's energy limit has been applied to some study of quantum gravity in recent years, such as the breaking of Lorentz transformation and the concept of a “minimum length scale” in quantum gravity. With a review of the existing experiments on the principle of constant speed of light or the symmetry of Lorentz transformation, it is found that with the present existing experiments, we cannot make a judgment on which of the Lorentz transformations and the non-Lorenz transformations are right at ultrahigh energy, which paves the way for future ultrahigh energy experiments.
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Document Type: Research Article
Publication date: September 15, 2017
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- Physics Essays has been established as an international journal dedicated to theoretical and experimental aspects of fundamental problems in Physics and, generally, to the advancement of basic knowledge of Physics. The Journal's mandate is to publish rigorous and methodological examinations of past, current, and advanced concepts, methods and results in physics research. Physics Essays dedicates itself to the publication of stimulating exploratory, and original papers in a variety of physics disciplines, such as spectroscopy, quantum mechanics, particle physics, electromagnetic theory, astrophysics, space physics, mathematical methods in physics, plasma physics, philosophical aspects of physics, chemical physics, and relativity.
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