By Ronald A. Mann
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Additional info for The Classical Dynamics of Particles. Galilean and Lorentz Relativity
J. " Academic Press, New York, 1967. 3. L. Infeld and J. " Pergamon, Oxford, 1960. 4. Y. P. " Plenum, New York, 1968. 5. R. D. " Benjamin, New York, 1970. 6. E. " Addison-Wesley, Reading, Massachusetts, 1968. 7. O. M. P. Bilaniuk, V. K. Deshpande, and E. C. Sudarshan, Amer. J. Phys. 30, 718 (1962). 8. Physics Today 22, 43 (1969). 9. G. Feinberg, Phys. Rev. 159, 1089 (1967). 10. T. Alvager and M. N. Kreisler, Phys. Rev. 171, 1357 (1968). 11. G. A. Benford, D. L. Book, and W. A. Newcomb, Phys. Rev.
R. " Plenum, New York, 1968. H. " Addison-Wesley, Reading, Massachusetts, 1950. R. H. Good and T. J. " Academic Press, New York, 1971. R. " Benjamin, New York, 1964. H. M. " McGraw-Hill, New York, 1968. J. L. " Wiley, New York, 1956. 1. BASIC THEORY In Chapter 1 we presented the kinematical and relativistic framework within which our dynamical theory will be constructed. The actual form that our theory takes depends on our choice of the fundamental dynamical principle. One could follow Newton and take his second law as the starting point.
In any event, the very disagreement concerning this old fundamental question testifies to the enormous vitality of every branch of physics. Tachyon advocates agree with the conventional argument that it is impossible to accelerate a particle with a speed less than that of light (subluminal) to a speed greater than that of light (superluminal) because the mass approaches infinity as v -> c. They argue that just as photons and neutrinos travel with the speed of light without being accelerated to c, is it not possible that there exist particles whose speed is always greater than c?
The Classical Dynamics of Particles. Galilean and Lorentz Relativity by Ronald A. Mann