There are really two kinds of time dilation but not quite in this way.

There’s only one relating to motion. That is, if you are standing still and someone rushes nearby at a very high speed (no matter in which direction), then from your perspective time in that person’s reference frame would seem to be going slower than in your reference frame.

The second of those actually relates to gravity. Gravity is responsible for the second kind of time dilation. That is, if you are somewhere in empty space with no gravitational force acting on you (or that force being miniscule I should say, because actually to make gravitational force nil you should make up a situation where all the object around you move away at no less that the speed of light), then someone standing on the surface of a planet would experience time dilation, again from your perspective. So, in a sense, gravity makes time go slower.

But of course both of these time dilations can be noticeable only in extreme conditions: for the first type it is when an object moves close to the speed of light, and for the second type it is when an object experiences a gigantic gravitational force (for example being close to the event horizon of a black hole).

Hope this helps a little bit.

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]]>A light clock is working in a moving train. Light path of light clock is illustrated vertically (in books). But this light clock leans somewhat to the right (or to the left). So, to an observer who stands on the ground, zigzag of the light path (saw-tooth like) warps. Two kinds of dilation ? And if two clocks work, and if these lean differs ?

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