https://www.academia.edu/35365935/Structure_of_a_Particle Here I have explained, how Einstein's Relativity can be explained in terms of fields, by applying the Law of Inertia.

Thanks for your interest with my theory. Consider a particle in a general way. Say, a quark or an electron. This particle will have some mass, charge and a spin. These mass, charge and spin are integral part of the particle. Electrical field can be associated with the charge. Gravitational field can be associated with the mass. Magnetic field can be associated with the spin of the charge. As mass, charge and spin are integral to the particle; these fields also can be considered as integral to the structure of the particle. These fields will be distributed surrounding the particle. If the particle moves, these field distribution will move along with the particle. Conversely, if the field distributions are moved, this can cause a movement of the particle. If no force is applied to the particle, it will remain static and its field distribution will be having a geometrical shape. Law of Inertia can be interpreted in terms of the geometrical shape of the field distribution of the particle. If a force is applied to the particle, the geometrical shape of the field distribution will change. Alternately, if the geometrical shape of the field distribution is changed; we can say some force is applied to the particle. These fields can interact with the fields of other particles.Space is filled with these fields of all the particles in the space. Its a mesh of fields or field-mesh. Field distribution of individual particle can interact with this field-mesh; its geometrical shape will change or curve and the particle will move accordingly. Perhaps Einstein was referring to this field-mesh as space-time. If the particle is moved at a very high speed, due to inertia, the geometrical shape of the field distribution may change significantly, causing a dragging effect on the particle. This may slow down the particle. This effect may cause time dilation.

Here I would like to mention another fact that, Einstein's second postulate in SR is unnecessary. Because speed of light is constant in vacuum.

It seems over-simplified. I mean, it is probably too simple as to not be uncomplicated. What role does statistics and/or statistical inference play in your write-up? Quantum electrodynamics?

hansda: Do you agree with the results of Einstein's relativity? What I'm wondering is whether your explanation is one about finding a mechanism for relativity, or whether it is actually questioning the theory's predictions/results, and seeking to replace them with something else. If it's the latter, can you please demonstrate an experimental difference between Einstein's theory and your alternative one?

Thanks for your interest with my theory. Einstein's EFEs are working fine. They are giving us results/solutions. So, they are OK. My explanation is only a mechanism for relativity. In Einstein's Relativity, it does not explain why space-time curves around a mass but through my integral field concept this curvature can be explained.

Thanks for reading my paper. If you can read the sessions(discussion) for my paper, I have explained how the concept of mass generates from conservation of angular momentum of a particle. You are right, I have not used any statistics or QED here. In my model shape of a particle can be predicted. It may not be spherical as it is normally considered.

My analysis is not based on uncertainty principle. If you can read the sessions(discussion) for my paper in the academia, I have developed an equation like Einstein. With this equation I am observing that mass of a particle depends on its radius and angular speed(spin). As the radius and angular speed will increase, its mass will decrease.

Earlier, we have observed that Relativity can be explained in terms of the integral fields. These integral fields are associated with the spin of a particle. So, I think Relativity also can be explained in terms of the spin of a particle.

As relativity can be explained with the spin of a particle, I think relativity can be linked with the spin of a particle. This concept may be useful in correlating gravity with the spin of a quantum particle.