Time from 3 perspectives

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What happens if 3 people, from 3 different locations in space view the same series of events at the same time, at different speeds? Who have originated from the same starting point?

What if one person travels from point A, to point B at less than half the speed of light, while one person travels to point C with a simultaneous departure at just about the speed of light while observing the journey of the person traveling to point B? Where point C is a few light years away from point B, and B a few from A?

According to our current laws, there should be a shift in time between point A, and B – because B is traveling at a portion of the speed of light. What if the person traveling to point B has been observing or “looking back” at point A throughout the entire duration of their trip, and does not at any point break contact? How is light showing them an unaltered time-line, but also showing the person traveling to C another set of information along that line? Where it still follows the A to B?, and C has been observing B’s journey the entire time?

Where C is in a position to observe both moments at once. Being A’s progress into the future, and the travelers progress to point B, while the other traveler is observing their own movement to B. Where is there ever a shift in actual time? We can tell that it should happen based on what we know, but where does the information in the middle go? Technically point B should be on an entirely different timeline than point A and C, but C is viewing all of the changes at once, and the person traveling to B is viewing it’s own departure with no perceived change at all – even though time for them is considered to be slower than that for A (origin point), and faster than that for C.

What happens to that person when they reach point B? They have followed their own path by viewing it with no break, but light has also taken this information to point C faster than everything they have viewed. This meaning that light travels faster than them, and according to relativity faster than time in this scenario. Both the “time” and light reach point C, and move along with point C before point B can even determine their own difference in their new relative perception.

What about when there is an arrival at C as well? You stop moving so fast, so time then becomes normal relative to the origin point, and you have been following your departure from point A the whole time, since you could view both at once. (IE where does B stand in all of this) — What if point B then continued to move to C after you arrived? What does it mean that C has witnessed the departure for the person headed to point B?, and that light is traveling faster to C than perception to B?, but you have now reverted to your original time line, and B is now progressing faster through time than you? Where does this information go? If light is showing the same information to both travelers, what is this saying about time? Where light is showing the perceptive time in a “Cone” around the observed events which just took place?

What does this say about the fact that a human mind can form a memory of this occurring?, and recalling that memory where the perceptive time remained linear? Where that time remained linear for light, and still managed to show the same information no matter which speed was traveled?

If light travels at a constant rate, what do we know about time? How can someone traveling half the speed of light still be able to observe an unbroken departure to point B?; and then what does this say about C’s perception of all of these events, but overall be mathematically considered to be in the future? Is time being recorded by light? Is our consciousness pulling from calculations we aren’t aware of?

What would happen if we were observing all events across each point through mirrors? Where point A is housing a mirror in which point B is viewing their progress through? Where there is a reflection point towards C from point B? What if C then sent all of this information (visible) back to A’s mirror at the speed of light creating a sort of feedback loop? Is there any combination of speeds which can be used for the allowance of information to be passed to one of the former locations in time? What if gravity was used along with these variables to further adjust the outcomes?

Even if point B was the only traveler housing a mirror, it should show that at least light has a means to travel from one location to another without interference.