On 10/11/2013 2:28 AM, Russell Standish wrote:
On Thu, Oct 10, 2013 at 06:25:45PM -0700, meekerdb wrote:
So there are infinitely many identical universes preceding a
measurement.  How are these universes distinct from one another?
Do they divide into two infinite subsets on a binary measurement, or
do infinitely many come into existence in order that some
branch-counting measure produces the right proportion?  Do you not
see any problems with assigning a measure to infinite countable
subsets (are there more even numbers that square numbers?).
But infinite subsets in question will contain an uncountable number of

I don't think being uncountable makes it any easier unless they form a continuum, which I don't think they do. I QM an underlying continuum (spacetime) is assumed, but not in Bruno's theory.


That is why I'm not sure that problems with assigning
measures to countably infinite sets (such as your example above re
even and square numbers) are really such a problem.

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