On Wed, Jan 8, 2014 at 2:34 PM, Jesse Mazer <laserma...@gmail.com> wrote:
I think you will find relatively few physicists who expect that any new
> fundamental theory like quantum gravity will fail to have these [time]
If so then time's arrow, that is to say time's asymmetry, is not the result
of the fundamental laws of physics but is a statistical effect that could
not be otherwise due to the nature of the initial conditions and the fact
that there are just more ways to be disorganized than organized.
> by far the most popular explanation for macroscopic arrows of time is
> that it's due to the low-entropy boundary condition at the Big Bang
And I have said exactly that approximately 6.02 * 10^23 times.
John K Clark
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