Yes I do have an explanation for how GR effects are computed. Thanks for
asking. It's refreshing to just have someone ask a question about my
theories rather than jumping to attack them. Much appreciated...
The processor cycles for all computations are provided by P-time (clock
time doesn't exist yet as it is going to be computed along with all other
information states). Thus all computations occur simultaneously and
continually in a non-dimensional abstract computational space as p-time
The results of these computations is the information states of everything
in the universe including all relativistic effects. The way this works to
automatically get GR effects is simply to use the pure numeric information
of the mass-energy particle property as the relative SCALE of the
dimensionality of spacetime as it is computed. The effect of this is to
automatically dilate (curve) spacetime around mass-energy concentrations
and this produces the correct GR effects of curved spacetime.
Imagine the usual GR rubber sheet model where the curvature of the rubber
sheet is caused not by a weight sitting on it, but by a dilation of the
spacetime grids around a central grid full of mass-energy.
This mechanism automatically produces all the effects of GR from the
fundamental computations as spacetime is dimensionalized by those
computations. The slowing of time with acceleration comes by comparing the
length and duration of motion of an object along the slope of the dilation
to the number of orthogonal grids it crosses as it moves.
If this is not clear let me know.
On Thursday, January 16, 2014 11:52:39 AM UTC-5, Jason wrote:
> Do you have an explanation for why reality time computes fewer moments for
> someone accelerating than someone at rest?
> Whoa, back up a little. This is the argument that proves every INDIVIDUAL
> observer has his OWN present moment time. You are trying to extend it to a
> cosmic universal time which this argument doesn't address. That's the
> second argument you referenced.
> This argument demonstrates that for every INDIVIDUAL observer SR requires
> that since he continually moves at c through spactime, that he MUST be at
> one and only one point in time (and of course in space as well), and thus
> there is a privileged present moment in which every observer exists, and
> since he is continually moving through time at c he will experience an
> arrow of time in the direction of his movement.
> Once that is agreed we can go on to the 2nd argument to prove that these
> are universal across all observers....
> So can we agree on that?
> On Wednesday, January 15, 2014 9:19:24 PM UTC-5, Brent wrote:
> On 1/15/2014 4:38 PM, Edgar L. Owen wrote:
> Both DO follow if you understand the argument. Why do you think they
> don't follow?
> Well the first one is true, if you take time to mean a global coordinate
> time. But then it's just saying every event can be labelled with a time
> coordinate. All that takes is that the label be monotonic and continuous
> along each world line. It' saying that 'everything can get a time label'.
> But it doesn't say anything about how the label on one worldline relates to
> labels on a different world line.
> The SR requirement that the speed of light be the same in all inertial
> frames then implies that the labeling along one line *cannot* be uniquely
> extended to other lines, but must vary according to their relative velocity.
> On Wednesday, January 15, 2014 7:27:07 PM UTC-5, Brent wrote:
> On 1/15/2014 4:02 PM, Edgar L. Owen wrote:
> Bravo! Someone actually registered some of my arguments, though I would
> state them slightly differently.
> The argument in question, that everyone except Brent seems to have
> missed, is simple.
> SR requires that everything moves at the speed of light through
> spacetime. This is NOT just "a useful myth", it's a very important
> fundamental principle of reality (I call it the STc Principle).
> It's a commonplace in relativity texts.
> This is true of all motions in all frames. It's a universal absolute
> Now the fact that everything continually moves at the speed of light
> through spacetime absolutely requires that everything actually moves and
> continually moves through just TIME at the speed of light in one direction
> in their own frame. This movement requires there to be an arrow of time,
> Not exactly. It requires that there be a time-axis, but it doesn't say
> anything about which way the arrow points. It only implies that bodies
> cannot move spacelike (because when they get up to c they've used all their
> speed to move through space and none to move through time).
> and this principle is the source of the arrow of time and gives the
> arrow of time a firm physical
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