Does sound effect the time in which an object traverses the vacuum of space, or other mediums?
Though stated in previous publications by Jay M Horne, a corkscrew shaped object could potentially drill through dense vacuum packed material as you near light-speed, but he also adds that the same movement as seen that sound has upon objects can be used to downturn the friction of the medium in which the object travels.
For instance: A sound wave can not physically push an object forward through space, but it CAN vibrate and oscilate an object where it sits in space, which in turn will interfere with the surrounding medium, creating tiny open cavities which produce pportunity for forward unhindered acceleration. As long as the shorts bursts of propulsion are in tune, with the vacuum packets that the oscillaing sound creates around the object, the matter should move forward at a substantially accelerating pace.
So if sound can be oscillated at the same frequency that laser light or physical propulsion can be executed then you would derive uninhibited speeds of transference. A submarine exuting quantified sound in oscillation from its hull could in theory move faster than a silent one?
Jay Mathis Horne
Author of HUBUDI (2011)