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As both the permittivity, ϵ0, and the permeability, μ0, are constants, and not dependent on the state of motion of any observer, it follows that c must also be a constant, independent of the state of motion of any observer. If this were not the case, then one or both of these two fundamental constants of electrodynamics would not be constant at all, but would change their value depending on the specific choice of inertial frame, and consequently change the laws of electrodynamics, again violating Newtonian relativity. So Einstein asserted the constancy of the speed of light for two reasons; firstly, because Maxwell’s electrodynamics had already indicated that the speed of light must be a constant, and, secondly, because when he did this, everything else made sense and the laws of physics became the same across all intertial frames.
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As a young man, Einstein asked questions that are familiar to us now but were essentially unthinkable to everyone else on the planet at the time: What, really, is time? What is space? Are space and time the same for every observer? If not, why not? Are there simultaneous events in the universe, or is that simply impossible? Hundreds of years earlier, Kepler, Galileo, and Newton asked similarly profound questions. For two thousand years, it had seemed “just obvious” that Aristotle was right: that things in he heavens moved in absolutely perfect circles, while things on Earth only moved as long as continual force was applied. Those ideas of Aristotle seemed “obvious” but were completely, profoundly wrong. But without denying the brilliance of either Newton and Einstein both had the advantage of coming along at just the right time in history.