
Re: Moving Dimensions Theory's simplicity: The fourth dimension is expanding relative to the three spatial dimension: dx4/dt =ic
Posted:
Apr 24, 2008 11:16 PM


Why Gravity is not Quantized and Electromagetism Is

Gravity freezes the fourth expanding dimension in a snapshot. Hence general relativity is not based on differential operators and wave functions.
QM acknowledges the flux of the expanding fourth dimension. Hence QM is based on differential operators and wave functions.
Gravity does not rely on the nonlocal expansion of the fourth dimension. Gravity relies on the immediate curvature of the local spacetime.
QM recognizes that a photon's locality is perpetually smeared into nonlocality by the fourth expanding dimension. Hence every particle has its wave, as every particle's local component in the fourth expanding dimensions is smeared and distributed in a nonlocal manner by the fourth expanding dimension.
MDT states that the fourth dimension is expanding relative to the three spatial dimensions. dx4/dt = ic
Every point of locality in the fourth dimension is coninually becoming a nonlocal distribution. Hence a photon propagates not as a particle, but as a spereicallysymmetric wavefront representing the probability of its position. All points on that sphere are yet at the same point in the fourth expanding dimension. Hence a phton does not move in the fourth dimension; and thus a photon is ageless.
Every point of locality in the fourth dimension is coninually becoming a nonlocal distribution. Hence a photon propagates not as a particle, but as a spereicallysymmetric wavefront representing the probability of its position. A photon transmits force because it carries energy with it.
Gravity does not rely on the nonlocal expansion of the fourth dimension. Gravity relies on the immediate curvature of the local spacetime. Now if the mass changes, the curvature of the spacetime can change, but this change of curvatuve requires no particle.
Nonlocality and probability walk handinhand. The collapse of a wave function is instantaneous; and while the particle is local, the probabilistic wave function is nonlocalit distributes the locality of the particle throughout space.
This is because the expansion of the fourth dimension distributes the locality of the fourth dimension throughout space.
Nothing travels as fast as a photon. Nothing travels as fast as a photon's nonlocality. A photon exists purely in the fourth expanding dimension, and the expanding fourth dimension distributes the photon's probability throughout space at the rate of c, as dx4/dt = ic.
Every particle has a wave, because every particle's locality is continually smeared and distributed by the fourth expanding dimension. Hence we can never reach absolute zero; hence entropy; hence quantum mechanics' nonlocality.
But in gravity, there is no particle.
Gravity is merely the warping of the dimensions, which tells matter how to move.
All matter maintains a constant projection in the three spatial dimensions and the fourth dimension, unless acted upon by an exterior forcethe law of inertia.
The greater the component in the fourth moving dimension, the faster it moves, and the shorter it appears in the three spatial dimensions hence relativistic length contraction for all motion.
All matter travels in a straight line through spacetime; unless acted upon by an exterior force, whereupon the components of an object in the fourth expanding dimension changes.
All motion in the universe derives from the fourth expanding dimension. On Apr 24, 3:27 pm, 45herosjour...@gmail.com wrote: > MDT underlies the fundamental propagation of a photon. > > A photon is ageless because it stays in the exact same place in the > fourth expanding. > A photon's probability distibution expands at the rate of c in > spherically symmetric manner because the fourth dimension expands at > the rate of c in a spherically symmetric manner. > A photon has no rest mass because none of it is at rest in the three > stationary spatial dimensionsall a photon's mass exists entriely in > the fourth dimension. > > MDT underlies the fundamental postulate of quantum electrodynamics ? > that wavefunctions of every object propagate over any and all allowed > (unobstructed) paths from the source to the given point. All paths > have a probaility of being followed because of the fundamental nature > of a fourth dimension that is expanding relative to the three spatial > dimensions. The probability distribution of the photon expands at the > rate of c. After a photon is emitted, the spherical wavefront that > defines its probability for being found at any point has a radius of > 186,000 miles. This is the net result of billions and billions of > quantum expansions of the fourth dimension, and during each expansion, > the photon had an equal chance of being found anywhere on the surface > of the net sphere, which is the sum total of billions upon billions of > smaller spheres. > > These diagrams illustrate the basis of Huygen's Principle:http://wwwlaep.ced.berkeley.edu/~i...site/index.html > > MDT describes the fundamental motion of the unvierse. > > From the simple postulate: "The fourth dimension is expanding relative > to the three spatial dimensions," captured in the simple equation > d(x4)/dt=ic, the following emerges: > > Huygen'sPrinciple > The fundamental postulate of quantum electrodynamics ? that > wavefunctions of every object propagate over any and all allowed > (unobstructed) paths from the source to the given point. > Time > Entropy > Action at a Distance > Double slit interference > Relativity > Length Contraction > Time Dilation > The equivalence of mass and energy: E=mc^2: Energy is but matter > caught upon the fourth expanding dimension. > Time's Radiative Arrow > Time's Thermodynamic Arrow > > And finally, the goal of physics is ultimately to describe physical > reality. We live in a universe whose physical reality is that the > fourth dimension is expanding relative to the three spatial > dimensions. > > MDT & Brian Greene?s Elegant Universe > > In An Elegant Universe, Brian Greene almost characterizes Moving > Dimensions Theory?s deeper reality, but falls just short. > > ?Einstein found that precisely this idea?the sharing of motion between > different dimensions?underlies all of the remarkable physics of > special relativity, so long as we realize that not only can spatial > dimensions share an object?s motion, but the time dimension can share > this motion as well. In fact, in the majority of circumstances, most > of an object?s motion is through time, not space. Let?s see what this > means.? Space, Time, and the Eye of the Beholder, An Elegant Universe, > Brian Greene, p. 49 > > Right here Brian almost grasps MDT. But time is not a dimension. Time > is an emergent phenomena that arises because the fourth dimension is > expanding relative to the three spatial dimensions at the rate of c. > Let?s rewrite Brian?s paragraph as it should be written: > > ?Einstein found that precisely this idea?the sharing of motion between > different dimensions?underlies all of the remarkable physics of > special relativity, so long as we realize that not only can spatial > dimensions share an object?s motion, but the time dimension can share > this motion as well. In fact, in the majority of circumstances, most > of an object?s motion is through the fourth dimension, not the three > spatial dimensions. Let?s see what this means.? Space, Time, and the > Eye of the Beholder, An Elegant Universe, Brian Greene, p. 49 > > Most objects are traveling far less than c through the three spatial > dimensions. Thus most objects are traveling close to the rate of c > through the fourth dimension. To be stationary in the three spatial > dimensions implies a velocity of c through the fourth dimension. Ergo > the fourth dimension is expanding relative to the three spatial > dimensions. To be stationary in the fourth dimensions, as is a photon, > implies a velocity of c through the three spatial dimensions. Ergo the > fourth dimension is expanding relative to the three spatial > dimensions. dx(4)/dt = ic > Brian Greene continues: > > ?Motion through space is a concept we learn about early in life. > Although we often don?t think of things in such terms, we also learn > that we, our friends, our belongings, and so forth all move through > time, as well. When we look at a clock or a wristwatch, even while we > idly sit and watch TV, the reading on the watch is constantly > changing, constantly ?moving forward in time.? We and everything > around us are aging, inevitably passing from one moment of time to the > next. In fact, the mathematician Hermann Minkowski, and ultimately > Einstein as well, advocated thinking about time as another dimension > of the universe?the fourth dimension?in some ways quite similar to the > three spatial dimensions in which we find ourselves immersed.? Space, > Time, and the Eye of the Beholder, An Elegant Universe, Brian Greene, > p. 49 > > What Greene misses is that the time measured on your watch?the ticking > seconds?is not the fourth dimension, but it is a phenomenon that > emerges because the fourth dimension is expanding relative to the > three spatial dimensions. The time measured on a clock or watch relies > on the emission and propagation of photons, be it in the context of an > unwinding clock spring or an oscillating quartz crystal, or even the > beating of a heart. And photons are matter that surf the fourth > expanding dimension. As time is so inextricably wed to the emission > and propagation of photons, and as photons are matter caught in the > fourth expanding dimension, our notion of ?time? inherits properties > of the fourth expanding dimension. But the fact is that time emerges > from a deeper physical reality?a fourth dimension that is expanding > relative to the three spatial dimensions. > Brian Green continues on, heading off in the wrong direction that just > misses the central postulate of MDT: > > ?Although it sounds abstract, the notion of time as a dimension is > actually concretes.? > > But it is not. Can you move to where your watch reads three seconds > back in time? Or can you move to where your watch reads an hour back > in time? We can walk left or right. We can climb up or down. We can > move forwards or backwards. But we can?t move through time like we can > through the three spatial dimensions. This is because time, as > measured on our watch, is not the fourth dimension, but it is a > construct we have devised which is based on the fundamental fact that > the fourth dimension is expanding relative to the three spatial > dimensions, governing the emission and propagation of photons. > Brian Green continues on, > > ?When we want to meet someone, we tell them where ?in space? we will > expect to see them?for instance, the 9th floor of the building on the > corner of 53rd Street and 7th avenue. There are three pieces of > information here (9th floor, 53rd Street, 7th avenue) reflecting a > particular location in the three spatial dimensions of the universe. > Equally important, however, is our expectation of when we expect to > meet them?for instance, at 3 PM. This piece of information tells us > where ?in time? our meeting will take place. Events are therefore > specified by four pieces of information: three in space and one in > time. Such data, it is said, specifies the location of the event in > space and in time, or in spacetime, for short. In this sense, time is > another dimension.? > > But again, time is different from the three spatial dimensions. Time > is inextricably wed to our sense of the past?the order stored in our > memory, long with our ability to imagine and dream of future events. > The present is where we put our dreams into action. However, the time > defined by past, present, and future is not a dimension akin to the > three spatial dimensions, but rather it is a phenomenon that emerges > because the fourth dimension is expanding relative to the three > spatial dimensions. > > On Apr 24, 12:23 pm, rangermc...@gmail.com wrote: > > > > > Moving Dimensions Theory & A Dialogue With Roger Penrose > > > Based on, with Dr. E!: http://www.fortunecity.com/emachines/
> > e11/86/flowtime.html > > > Physicist : Einstein's Theory of Relativity was really the deathknell > > for the old concepts of space and time. Einstein showed that Absolute > > Space and Absolute Time could not exist any longer. > > > Narrator : According to the Theory of Relativity, space and time were > > no longer a rigid framework but were instead a fabric which could be > > stretched and distorted. > > > Dr. E: In other words, dimensions can and do move. > > > Physicist : Normally we think of a black hole, a collapsed star, as > > being a point of zero size and infinite density surrounded by what's > > known as the event horizon, the point of no return. But most stars > > actually spin, and when they collapse they will begin to spin more > > rapidly. And the spinning star that becomes a spinning black hole > > doesn't have a point, a singularity in the centre; its singularity > > looks like a ring, a doughnut. One possibility was that maybe we > > could travel into a black hole, avoid the singularity, and travel > > through the middle and come out the other side. Because space and time > > were linked, you would not only have to come out in another point in > > space, but in time as well. This sounds like it would be the ultimate > > freedom for us that we can time travel; Einstein gives us this > > wonderful freedom of moving back, changing history, going to the > > future, seeing what things are like and coming back again, finding > > what mistakes we might make and then avoid them. This would imply that > > the past, present and future all > > ... > > read more » Hide quoted text  > >  Show quoted text 

