yes the photons light is made of would be moving at the speed of the car plus the speed light travels on its own. this follows the same rule as to why anything dropped out of a moving object follows the path of the object it is dropped from. The above "yes the photons light is. . ." answer is wrong.
First of all, you need to realize that when you say you are traveling at the speed of light, that has to be with respect to, or relative to, something else. It is an underlying fundamental assumption of Einstein's special theory of relativity that uniform, non-accelerated motion has no meaning of and by itself. That is, there is, by assumption, no meaning to the idea of moving uniformly at the speed of light in an empty universe. That state is completely equivalent to being at rest in an empty universe..
I preface my answer with this comment because it leads immediately to the answer to the question. Imagine that you are in your car 'traveling at the speed of light' and that you turn on your headlights. That state of motion is utterly equivalent to being at rest in an empty universe. Since, when at rest, the light from your headlights would be launched forward from your car at the speed of light, relative to you, with a certain color spectrum, that is exactly what would happen if somehow you could be moving instead at the speed of light.
In other words, the presence or absence of other objects or matter in the universe relative to which, if present, you could make a determination that you were moving at the speed of light makes absolutely no difference to your own experiences and experiments. The light that you launch behaves in exactly the same way whether the other referential matter exists or not.
This leads into another interesting question, however. And that is whether the rest of the matter (mass) in the universe in some way affects your own local observations. So far this question has come up in relation to theories of gravity. If effect, the question is how does the universal gravitational constant, G, which determines how strongly gravitating masses attract each other, know what value to assume if there is no other mass in the universe. Mach proposed, essentially on philosophical grounds, that G must be determined by the sum total of all of the mass in the universe. Einstein assumed in his General Theory of Relativity that G is simply a universal constant, independent of the specific mass distribution of the universe. On the other hand, Brans and Dicke later proposed a so-called scalar-tensor theory of gravity in which the local value of G depends upon the rest of the mass in the universe through an additional scalar field that does not appear in Einstein's theory. (special thanks to Warren Davis, Ph.D., President, Davis Associates, Inc., Newton, MA USA for this answder)
The light beam would leave the front of them at the speed of light.
If you leaned out of your car and meaured the speed of the light coming out of the headlights, you would find that it's leaving you at the speed of light.
Answer: No. Reason: You wouldn't even be able to see the car. Why: Because all of the energy in the universe would be needed to get the car up to the speed of light,
In theory you would not see them because there is no way of the light getting to you because for that to happen you would need to travel slower than the light or the light would have to be coming from the opposed direction
Your headlights would come on and the light would speed ahead of the car at 186,282 miles per second.
To an outside observer a person traveling at the speed of light would be frozen in time. To the person traveling at the speed of light, things would seem normal.
head lights would be the least of ur worries if u had a car that could travel at the speed of light cause u wouldn't have a car cause it would turn to energy. -foxtrot3092- !!!END OF STORY!!!
It would take you 4 hours to get to Pluto at the speed of light.
1) So far, we have not been able to figure out a way to get objects with mass to travel at the speed of light. The energy required to do so would be infinitely large, and since there's no such thing as an infinite supply of energy, it's impossible. 2) That being said, if you were to travel at very close to the speed of light, you would see the light from your headlights as you would normally see light from your headlights. Light travels at the same speed regardless of your frame of reference (in other words, regardless of how fast you're moving compared to other objects). The road, trees, street signs, etc, on the other hand, would all be strangely warped.
Sense you are going the speed of light the lights would not come on but the switch will still work.
That would depend on the medium which the light is traveling through.
It really depends on your speed. If you were traveling at the speed of light, it would take 600 years. 600 light years equals 3,527,175,223,910,165 miles. So divide that by the speed you would be traveling to get the length of time it would take you.
8 minutes 32 seconds at the speed of light
To travel at the speed of light you would have to BE light so i guess you would became an even brighter light The switch to turn on the lights will work but no light will come on as you are already at that speed
No such thing would happen. Matter cannot reach the speed of light, only massless things can (and they cannot travel at any other speed than the speed of light).
about 1.5 seconds.
Yes, assuming a vessel prepared for travel at the light the headlight would work. No. Assuming a car could travel at the speed of light, and assume the headlights were isolated to feed the electricity to the bulbs, and assuming the bulb lit up, the light would not project forward through space lighting the way in front of the car, as the light from the headlights would be travelling at the same speed as the car, so it would just be black in front, assuming this is travelling through outer space.
one year, if you were traveling at the speed of light.
If you were traveling at very nearly the speed of light, the light of the Sun would be red-shifted to invisibility, and you would not see the Sun at all. In effect, the Sun's light would not be able to catch up to you. Of course, if you were traveling that fast, time itself would seem to slow down, and if you were able to attain light speed itself, time would stop completely. So you would see nothing at all.
About 1.5 seconds
roughly 8minutes 20seconds
It would take approx 1.28 seconds.