This is probably an obvious question, but I don't see it answered anywhere.
Imagine we have an object in the Universe that is traveling, relative to the Milkyway at about .99999999999999999999999999c and I realize that's not possible, but imagine.
Speed is relative, so to the object, the Milkyway is flying past it and to us, the object is flying past us. That's all good and relative.
But the photons that our superfast object encounters are gonzo blue-shifted, and relativity says that's OK too. But lets say the object is traveling so fast, the photons it encounters are energetic enough to spontaneously undergo pair production. That seems difficult to explain. A relatively low energy visible light photon to our perception won't split into an Electron and a Positron, but a very energetic photon can, but it's the same photon just observed by 2 different reference frames?
I understand that observers won't agree on when things happen or on energy but the two observers should agree on events that take place and pair production for one but not the other seems impossible.
Is there a simple layman's way that this can be explained?