According to General Relativity, Time will move slower the the closer and you are to Earth or a Body due to Gravity. Ok, Lets use GRAVITATIONAL CLOCKS... Two Sand Filled Hour Glasses, which function by GRAVITY; apples to apples, as it were. We'll keep one and set it on the ground @ the base of Mount Everest then take the other to the top. We then turn them over @ the same "Time"....which one drains faster?
Lets try it again....we move the "Clock" from the top of Mount Everest and take it into Space between the Moon and the Earth...then turn each over again. Which drains faster? For the person who is turning that "Clock" over in Space....time has stopped! Because there's no Sand entering the bulb. Which "Clock" is moving slower?
Enoch has played this game too many times before too.....
The problem is that in his second example, the gravity clock in space is in "free fall." Gravity clocks will not work in free fall. You might as well use a water clock in the Antarctic winter.
Let's take Enoch's second example and modify it slightly. Rather than take the clock into space between the Moon and the Earth, I suggest Enoch should take it for a ride on NASA's "vomit comet." Enoch should turn the gravity clock over when the aircraft begins its "zero-g" portion of the flight and the aircraft should not pull out of the dive until Enoch's gravity clock indicates it's time to do so. Not a problem because "time has stopped." Right?