### Re: COMP, Quantum Logic and Gleason's Theorem

On 16 Jan 2009, at 22:04, Günther Greindl wrote: Hi all, the question goes primarily to Bruno but all other input is welcome :-)) Bruno, you said you have already arrived at a quantum logic in your technical work? Yes. The hypostases, with p restrict to the Sigma-1 sentences (the

### Re: COMP, Quantum Logic and Gleason's Theorem

On 17 Jan 2009, at 07:52, Brent Meeker wrote: Günther Greindl wrote: Hi all, the question goes primarily to Bruno but all other input is welcome :-)) Bruno, you said you have already arrived at a quantum logic in your technical work? May I refer to the following two paragraphs?:

### Re: Newbie Questions

Fragamus, That depends on definitions! What counts as a history, and when do we count them? In order for the number of histories to be merely a fantastically large and growing number, we need to be inside of time when we count the number of histories-- otherwise it could not be growing.

### Re: Newbie Questions

Fragamus, That depends on definitions! What counts as a history, and when do we count them? In order for the number of histories to be merely a fantastically large and growing number, we need to be inside of time when we count the number of histories-- otherwise it could not be growing.

### Re: Newbie Questions

I understand. I was trying ask about whether or not, if there were say 10^10^10 slits, would the electron go through all of them. Do we know for sure? Also, I want the inside of time answer. Right now, in the multiverse, it seems like the number of differentiated states may be a very large

### Re: Newbie Questions

I understand. I was trying ask about whether or not, if there were say 10^10^10 slits, would the electron go through all of them. Do we know for sure? You can perform the experiment with a thin grid instead of slits and get similar patterns. But 10^10^10 in the traditional top-down way is a

### Re: Newbie Questions

Thank you. However, I don't understand your objection to an infinite number of states. The universe in which we live appears by current measurements to be infinite in size (because it is geometrically flat), and will last forever (because its expansion is hastening). Yes, but space may be

### Re: Newbie Questions

Yes, but space may be simply the coordinate system in which matter and energy move. Even if the coordinate system is infinite, it doesn't matter because the particles' occupy a finite (but growing) part of it. I don't think your conceptualization of an expanding universe is correct. No

### Re: KIM 2.3 (was Re: Time)

Bruno Marchal wrote: On 15 Jan 2009, at 22:50, Brent Meeker wrote: Bruno Marchal wrote: On 14 Jan 2009, at 18:40, Brent Meeker wrote: Stathis Papaioannou wrote: 2009/1/14 Brent Meeker meeke...@dslextreme.com mailto:meeke...@dslextreme.com wrote: snip in a computer program. But a

### Re: Newbie Questions

So you are saying the mass of the universe is infinite. On Sat, Jan 17, 2009 at 4:40 PM, A. Wolf a.lup...@gmail.com wrote: Yes, but space may be simply the coordinate system in which matter and energy move. Even if the coordinate system is infinite, it doesn't matter because the