It is said that time can only go slower in gravity fields and if you move faster.
I have heard that when a gravitational wave pass earth then the space/time vibrate and time change for an instance.
But a wave is often with a top and a valley.
They have now atomic clocks that might be able to detect time variations, placed in satellites around the sun and "quantum entangled". "Using Atomic Clocks to Detect Gravitational Waves" http://arxiv.org/abs/1501.00996
So what if we could compare time ticks between clocks in space at "absolute frame of reference" where time has its maximum universal speed as time in deep space between Galaxy Filaments.
Will we only detect that time ticks slower for an instance when the gravational wave pass?
1. Or will we detect that time tick slower AND faster than normal time also, as compared to zero gravity time and no movement time in "absolute frame of reference"?
2. Can time go let's say 10 times faster by theory/mathematics, by a extreme theoretical gravitational wave, than time in "absolute frame of reference time"?