Friday, July 13, 2012

Time as an innate scientific dimension? Really??

Okay, so earlier today, while replying to a jcs-online post by the always kindly Serge Patlavskiy, and while considering the belief/tenet that "time is an innate dimension", I stumbled onto  an odd set of facts that turn out to innovatively disrupt the theory of relativity and our waning dominant scientific paradigm.   Since that incident, to me, has a dream-like feel, even now, I am making this effort to scribble out and perhaps solidify, expand on or clarify  the basic notion.


Time as an innate scientific dimension?  Really??
Applied structured~duality: de-bunking space-time

Ralph Frost
July 12, 2012

The belief  or tenet that time is an innate dimension of physical reality  is part of the presently dominant  spatial-temporal scientific paradigm.

The corrective analysis is done within the alternative trial theory of an enfolding structural-energetic paradigm wherein reality is nested resonant structured~duality.

When we say things change as a function of time, we misunderstand. We actually are meaning changes occur as some function of the influences of the vibrations of everything else.

We acquire a belief in temporal causality through repeated use of this  misunderstanding either in the effort to operate on a simplification  or  as a implicit conceptual/linguistic error.

The error is hidden in that we can  and do isolate  many vibratory or oscillating systems and define and use them as a "clock" to measure "time".

The apparent truth of  the empirically validated temporal causality is facilitated due to the fact that "the influences of the vibrations of everything else" are universally present, in parallel to the oscillation of our favored "clock system". 

This conceptual and/or paradigmatic flaw is empirically validated  even up into many of the initial validations of general relativity.   

The scientific fact is that things vibrate and oscillate due to "the influences of the vibrations of everything else". Thus, other than as a conceptual and misleading artifact or simplification, there was and is not absolute time, and therefore also was and is not any remedial curved space-time.   Time is  a mental function and is NOT present within the ~physical system.  What is present are  "the influences of the vibrations of everything else".
Considering, say, curved space-time, though, and some of its empirical validations,  if we look carefully,  we observe that there are variations in the densities of "the influences of the vibrations of everything else" along various paths.   These nested variations in the "influences of the vibration of everything else" account for  apparent and measured  curvatures as well as variations in various expansions and contractions.  

There is an intuitive symmetry between the patterns and insights summarized here and  "the influences of the vibrations of everything else" locally selecting  patterns of 6^n structural coded  water molecules within respiration sites, in our process of constantly building an internal hydrogen-bonded representation  of our local surroundings.  [These connections or precursors were developed previously and are presented in earlier articles.] 

The conceptual temporal flaw revealed here and elsewhere by other researchers [Barbour] disrupts relativity and reveals that theory to be some type of simplification or approximation of a nested multiple-state approach to summing up the influences of vibrations of everything else.   The conceptual error does the theory in.

The so-called "unification" occurs  within the emerging, more robust nested structural-energetic scientific paradigms.

Further outside reading:  particularly Timeless physics

Thursday, July 12, 2012

De-bunking time and space-time

[In jcs-online  as "Time as a memory function: debunking space-time Re: Consciousness and the doubl"]

--- In, Serge Patlavskiy wrote:
> Ralph Frost on July 6, 2010 wrote:
> >I suggest your notion of time as a derivative of information
> > doesn't go far enough. Your i = st, to me is more like an
> >on-ramp to, or perhaps a small vehicle traveling on the six
> >lane, double level bridge between the spatial-temporal, and
> > the enfolding structural-energetic paradigms.
> >
> >Our flawed and convoluted notions of time "as a dimension"
> > miss all references to time as being memory functions.
> >Your i = st connection with "information" may be more like
> >a second or third derivative.
> .
> [S.P.] Suppose, there is a child, its father, and an uncle who lives in a different country. When the uncle comes to see his nephew once a five years, he cries: "Wow, how tall you are now (comparing with your height five years ago)!".