The standard idea for creating a sort of "artificial gravity" in a space station/ship etc is that the structure would be sent to rotate around its axis. The center would still be 0G/ "Zero G"/no gravity sensation or very very little while "down" would towards the outside of the structure. This would work with cylinders, spheres and rings as I understand it. Science Fiction works have had this concept for many decades and they're using real science.
This is centripetal force. I was trying to avoid that. But yes, we can do it with centripetal force.
I was thinking about warping the fabric of time space. We normally look at the mass of an object that warps the fabric of time space, but I was wondering if the spin/revolution/rotation of an object can have some sort of influence in warping the fabric of time space as well.
I was wondering if something small(about the size of your fist, and with a low mass)
that spins close to the speed of light.....well, I was wondering if such a thing could warp the fabric of time space in it's surrounding area?
And it may not have to spin close to the speed of light in order to warp the fabric of space time. Just spin extremely fast in general, the material being spun might matter, but I'm seeing spinning things in both the micro and Macro world with orbits....or some sort of force. We give them different names, but they seem to be doing similar stuff......balls spinning!
Super Black Wholes probably spin, but it's warping is mostly due to it's dense mass. And it's warp causes a whole galaxy to spin
The sun probably spins slowly, but it's warp is mostly due to it's mass, and it's warp causes a solar system to spin/revolve.
Planets spin a bit faster and it's warp is mostly due to it's mass, and planets have moons caught in it's warp
In the Micro world we have all kinds of things spinning extremely fast, and we see other objects/things caught in it's orbit
And so I see things spinning, and I'm wondering if we could create an artificial warp of the fabric of space time through spinning balls.