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Topic: The most fundamental physics equation
Replies: 3   Last Post: Feb 18, 2013 8:36 AM

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 Will Janoschka Posts: 28 Registered: 12/13/04
Re: The most fundamental physics equation
Posted: Feb 18, 2013 8:36 AM

On Mon, 18 Feb 2013 12:22:40, "Tom Potter" <tdp1001@yahoo.com> wrote:

>
> "Will Janoschka" <wiljan@nospam.pobox.com> wrote in message
> news:DmJ5SKFdRQph-pn2-oCtz7KLHB26Z@209-142-179-161.dyn.centurytel.net...

> > On Sun, 17 Feb 2013 09:13:37, "Tom Potter" <tdp1001@yahoo.com> wrote:
> >

> >> 1. The most fundamental physical property is angular displacement.
> >>
> >> 2. Quantum changes occur when systems exchange angular displacement.
> >>
> >> ( You can add or take away cycles from a pendulum
> >> or oscillating system. )
> >>
> >> 3. The most fundamental quanta of change is best modeled by "i'
> >> ( The square root of minus one. )
> >>
> >> 4. i^1 = a quarter cycle counter-clockwise angular displacement
> >> i^2 = a half cycle counter-clockwise angular displacement
> >> i^4 = one cycle counter-clockwise angular displacement
> >> i^n = n quarter cycles counter-clockwise angular displacement
> >> i^4n = n cycles counter-clockwise angular displacement
> >>
> >> 5. Changes occur in quanta of i^n
> >> http://www.microwaves101.com/Encyclopedia/quarterwave.cfm
> >>
> >> http://www.microwaves101.com/ENCYCLOPEDIA/smithchart.cfm
> >>
> >> 6. The quanta units of angular displacement include:
> >> a. cycles = i^n/4
> >> b. half cycles ( cycles * 2 )
> >> c. Quarter cycles ( cycles * 4)
> >>
> >> 7. The real number units of angular displacement include:
> >> a. radians = ( 2 * pi * cycles )
> >> ( Which is an angular displacement referenced to a space unit.)
> >> b. action = Planck's Constant * i^n/4
> >> ( Which is an angular displacement referenced to an energy unit.)
> >>
> >> 8. Angular displacements are measured using
> >> an external standard frequency source.
> >>
> >> Since 1967, the International System of Units (SI) has defined
> >> the second as the duration of 9192631770 cycles of radiation
> >> corresponding to the transition between two energy levels of the
> >> caesium-133
> >> atom.
> >>
> >> In other words, although i^n is the most fundamental quanta of change,
> >> in order to measure it,
> >> it must be referenced to an external source,
> >> and at the present time,
> >> that reference is an energy level transition of the caesium-133 atom.
> >>
> >> 9. The Potter Equation is the most fundamental physics equation.
> >> x = e^(i^n * m*pi) = e^((i^n)^2 * k)
> >>
> >> It expands the "Euler Identity" equation (e^(i*pi) + 1 = 0)
> >> http://www.songho.ca/math/euler/euler.html
> >>
> >> and relates pure math to physical reality.
> >>
> >> ( Note that "m" and the "k"
> >> interface quanta angular displacements to a linear space.
> >> 2*pi*r, pi*d, k = pi*n*r )
> >>
> >> The Potter Equation which features quanta of angular displacement
> >>
> >> is more fundamental than e = hf
> >> ( Which features Planck's quanta of action.)
> >>
> >> and is more fundamental than e = mc^2
> >> ( Which features Einstein's non existent quanta of energy.)
> >>
> >> 10. Change is conveyed from sources to sinks in quanta of i^n,
> >> ( Quarter wave quanta )
> >>
> >> Planck's Constant is a constant
> >> used to convert angular displacement quanta to action.
> >> ( i^n * h = action )
> >>
> >> And Einstein's quanta of energy is action quanta "h" affected by
> >> velocity.
> >> ( energy = hf and relative motion affects f.)
> >>
> >> 11. Several other constants come into play
> >> when equating measurements based on
> >> either cycles (Quanta) or radians (Real) to reality
> >>
> >> Cycles are bosons and many bosons can occupy a point.
> >>
> >> ( You can add or take away cycles from a pendulum
> >> or oscillating system. )
> >>
> >> The measured value of a batch of bosons
> >> depends upon how the measurement is made
> >> and expressed:
> >>
> >> peak
> >> peak to peak
> >> average
> >> rms,
> >> quasi-peak
> >> etc.
> >>
> >> Observe that peak and peak to peak
> >> quantize a batch of bosons at a point in time
> >> whereas quasi-peak, average and RMS
> >> quantize the batch over some time period.
> >>
> >> 11. Quanta of angular displacement tend to
> >> migrate from high temperature systems
> >> to contiguous lower temperature systems.
> >>
> >>
> >> I think this post is bulletproof
> >> and like to see anyone shoot a hole in it.
> >>
> >> I welcome feedback, comments, criticism,
> >> and even sharpshooting.
> >>
> >> (A 'sharpshooter' criticizes without offering suggestions.)
> >>

> >
> > Very good mathematics, but nothing to bring home the bacon.
> > Sorry just a engineering viepoint. -will-
> >
> > Ps, I still think Erwin's stuff is more fundimental.
> > If you want to do the math, fourspace is inadequate.
> > Try thinking in octonions! (just a suggestion)

>
> Here's some bacon for you.
>
> 1. i^4n = n cycles counter-clockwise angular displacement
>
> 2. Observe and auto-correlate the cycles associate with various "cycle"
> sources,
> preferably cycles associated with pulsars.
> http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Autocorrelation
> http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Pulsar
> "For some millisecond pulsars, the regularity of pulsation is more precise
> than an atomic clock."
>
> 3. Use the Doppler and Hubble effects to project three points
> with the highest auto-correlations onto the surface of a sphere
> and reference all celestical objects and events to the sphere surface.
>
> ( Assuming that space is homogeneous,
> all object and event locations can located within the volume of the sphere.
> It would be useful to project ALL objects and events onto
> the model sphere surface and add velocity and space "tags"
> to indicate it's location and motion in the volume.)
>
> 4. Use the pulsar with the highest auto-correlation as a
> time/space/clock/calendar reference.
>
> a. Sync a local oscillator to the pulsar,
> and use the frequency of the oscillator as your time unit.
>
> b. Use time unit pulses to drive the clock to synchronize with Earth days.
>
> c. Use time unit pulses to drive the calendar to synchronize with Earth
> years.
>
> d. Use the "standing wave" from the local oscillator
> http://www.microwave.gr/content/lecher.gif
>
> 5. Use the time interval of your reference point as your time unit
> to open and close a gate, and count the number of counts
> from other e-m sources to determine the frequencies of those points.
>
> 6. Accumulate the cycles received from a "coherent" source with a blackbody
> to equate temperature to an i^4 count.
>
> 7. Generate heat with friction, chemical reactions, etc.
> to equate mechanical and chemical heating effects to the heating effect
> from one's heat generating i^4n source.
>
> 8. Use the space units from #4d to establish an Earth baseline
> and use geometry to find the distances to
> nearby celestical objects.
> ( Use i^1, i^2, i^3, and i^4 as direction references,
> and use the local oscillator to subdivide to finer angle units.)
>
> 9. As can be seen form lesson 3 at:
>
> The time equivalence of a mass can be obtained by multiplying the mass by a
> universal time per mass constant "k".
>
> time equivalence(mass(A)) = mass(A) * k
>
> k = G / C^3
> C = universal distance per interaction-time constant ("speed of light")
> G = universal gravitational constant
>
> I will show the link between angular displacement
> with most physical properties when I get time.
>
> Making bacon.
> http://im3-tub-com.yandex.net/i?id=270345054-29-72&n=21
>

and even sharpshooting.

I have little knowledge in what you post,
It is interesting, Is it useful?

Date Subject Author
2/17/13 Tom Potter
2/17/13 Will Janoschka
2/18/13 Tom Potter
2/18/13 Will Janoschka