Einstein’s Theory that Time is not a Constant and and that it Dilates, relative to Gravitation has been proved.
If the Gravitation pull is less you age slower and if more you age faster.
Let’s extend this Logic further.
If you keep on increasing the G, your longevity increases.
So at a particular point of Gravitation, you would live indefinitely.
But the question is shall the object that exerts Gravitation change with increase in Gravitational pull?
Does it pull itself?
What are its states vis-a-vis change in Pull?
Does the object it pulls change its state based on the Pull exerted on it?
To understand the seemingly paradoxical Nature of Time please read my Blog
http://www.independent.co.uk/news/science/einsteins-theory-is-proved–and-it-is-bad-news-if-you-own-a-penthouse-2088195.html and check blogs under Time/Astrophysics.
The world’s most accurate clock has neatly shown how right Albert Einstein was 100 years ago, when he proposed that time is a relative concept and the higher you live above sea level the faster you should age.
Einstein’s theory of relativity states that time and space are not as constant as everyday life would suggest. He suggested that the only true constant, the speed of light, meant that time can run faster or slower depending on how high you are, and how fast you are travelling.
Now scientists have demonstrated the true nature of Einstein’s theory for the first time with an incredibly accurate atomic clock that is able to keep time to within one second in about 3.7 billion years – roughly the same length of time that life has existed on Earth.
James Chin–Wen Chou and his colleagues from the US National Institute of Standards and Technology in Boulder, Colorado, found that when they monitored two such clocks positioned just a foot apart in height above sea level, they found that time really does run more quickly the higher you are – just as Einstein predicted.
“These precise clocks reveal the effects of gravitational pull, so if we position one clock closer to a planet, you also increase the gravitational pull and time actually runs slower than for another, similar clock positioned higher up,” Dr Chou said. “No one has seen such effects before with clocks which is why we wanted to see if these effects are there. We would say our results agree with Einstein’s theory – we weren’t expecting any discrepancies and we didn’t find any,” he explained.