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RS2 Fora Comments - Fri, 09/02/2016 - 20:36

Bruce wrote at http://forum.rs2theory.org/comment/2185#comment-2185
After you calculate the expansion due to progression and the inward motion of the rotating systems involved, you check the distance between every pair of locations to see if it is zero. For example, if you have 2 locations that are 1 unit apart. Progression will double it to 2 units. If each rotating system at those locations has a net, inward motion of 1 unit, that is 2 units inward. 2 out + 2 in = 0 = concurrent.

"Distance" in what reference system?
Since these collisions/superpositions are the ones responsible for creating the material or cosmic reference systems, they cannot establish references for themselves yet - there seems to be a chicken vs. egg conundrum here.

In other words, in what reference system are these collisions (motion superpositions) evaluated? 
That reference system should be universaly applicable to all motion collisions/superpositions (even cosmic motions) because at this stage it is not even astablished whether the observer's motion is material or cosmic.  The orientation of the crossratio does not define a distance...

I was mulling this question for months before asking you so please take it seriously.


Is it possible for two motions to be concurrent in one reference sytem but not in another?



Categories: RS2 Research

Yes, I would agree. When the

RS2 Fora Comments - Fri, 09/02/2016 - 19:57

Yes, I would agree. When the absolute location of a photon becomes coincident with the absolute location of a proton, then depending on the motions involved, it can either: aggregate (remain stuck in the time region of the proton--a charged neutrino does this to make hydrogen), compound (add motion to existing motion, like vibration on rotation to get rotational vibration) or combine (add to the magnitude of an aspect).

What would the code be to detect such collisions in your simulation ?

IF .... THEN ?

Categories: RS2 Research

Tapping into light's hidden information to push fundamental diffraction limit

Physics World - Fri, 09/02/2016 - 09:34
Discovery could boost resolution of space telescopes
Categories: Conventional Science

This Twitter lets you know what Hubble is staring at RIGHT NOW

Astronomy Magazine - Fri, 09/02/2016 - 04:00
Want to know what Hubble is up to right now? There's a tweet for that.
Categories: Astronomy

Juno gets the first-ever view of Jupiter's North Pole

Astronomy Magazine - Fri, 09/02/2016 - 04:00
Some never-before-seen features come to light.
Categories: Astronomy

The weird, isolated mountain on Ceres is a giant ice volcano

Astronomy Magazine - Fri, 09/02/2016 - 04:00
Ceres: a world that just keeps getting weirder and weirder.
Categories: Astronomy

Rosetta images cometary dust in 3D

Physics World - Thu, 09/01/2016 - 09:43
Results could shed more light on processes during the solar system's formation
Categories: Conventional Science

How can we get to Proxima Centauri b?

Astronomy Magazine - Thu, 09/01/2016 - 04:00
There's an exoplanet as close to us as one can get. So how will we get there?
Categories: Astronomy

Newly discovered protostar is well placed for studying how massive stars form

Astronomy Magazine - Thu, 09/01/2016 - 04:00
What was thought to be an old star is likely a baby star 12,000 light-years from Earth.
Categories: Astronomy


RS2 Fora Comments - Wed, 08/31/2016 - 13:36



EmDrive: British scientist's 'new physics' theory accidentally proves controversial space propulsion works

British physicist Dr Mike McCulloch of Plymouth University has presented predicted results on a new theory of inertia that match the order of magnitude of thrust on all experiments done so far on the controversial electromagnetic space propulsion technology EmDrive.

McCulloch's research involves violating Einstein's Equivalence principle by stating that there is a new acceleration extracted from the zero-point field by horizons, and that if inertia were to be quantised at small accelerations, this would explain the anomalous thrust produced by the EmDrive



EmDrive: Nasa Eagleworks' paper has finally passed peer review, says scientist in the know

Categories: RS2 Research

US board gives student assistants unionization rights

Physics World - Wed, 08/31/2016 - 09:15
Decision overturns a 2004 ruling, but university representatives disagree with verdict
Categories: Conventional Science

Basic premises

RS2 Fora Comments - Wed, 08/31/2016 - 08:04
@Bruce   I've tried to follow the discussion above, but being a newbie I seem to lack the basic premises, so bear with me.   My understanding so far is that we can start from two spaces: the "conventional" universe we perceive with our senses and instruments (what RS calls the "material sector" or "MS"), and a "true" universe ("TU") made of three directions of scalar motion, containing if you want the "hidden variables" of a Bohm-esque universe. There's also a third space, the "cosmic sector", but for the time being we can ignore it.   My questions are:   1) The 3 axis in the TU are not continuous (in the real numbers domain) but only contain discrete quantities, i.e. the possible s/t values for each of the 3 dimensions of motion. So along each "s/t" axis are only defined the points 1/n in the (0,1] interval (s/t=1/n) and the points "n" in the [1,infinite) interval (s/t=1/(t/s) and being the possible values of t/s=1/n, s/t=n). Is that assumption correct?   2) When the postulates of RS state that the universe is Euclidean, do they refer to the MS or the TU? If they refer to the TU, it simply means that the 3 motion directions in the TU are orthogonal "axis" (i.e. their dot product is null)? It wouldn't make sense because the Euclidean space by definition is R^n and its metric (dot product) is defined over real numbers, not discrete quantities like we find along the 3 TU axis. If they refer to the MS, do they mean that its 3 space dimensions are Euclidean, or that its 4 dimensions (3 space + 1 time) are? Because as you surely know, in the Relativity Theory, the MS is modelled as a 4-dimension Riemann manifold with non-Euclidean (Minkowski) metric, so definitely not Euclidean.   3) A point in the TU (identified by its coordinates in the 3D space defined by the 3 scalar motion directions) is univocally mapped, or "projected" if you want, to a "location" (a 4-coordinate point, 3 spatial + 1 temporal) in the MS? My understanding so far is that a point in the TU identifies a displacement from the unit speed of 1 along each of the 3 motion axis, defining not a location in the MS but a TYPE of particle (or force?) in it. (BTW how is it possible that a point in the TU identifies both a particle type and a force?)   4) The "natural progression" or "natural reference system" the RS talks about is in the TU or in the MS? If it was in the TU it would be a simple, static sphere of radius 1 (s/t=1 along each of the 3 motion axis), but you seem to treat it like an expanding sphere (at the speed of light) in the MS, on which the galaxies and thus all observable matter is located, so it seems to be in the MS. But if all the MS's matter is on this "natural reference system", how is it possible that gravity pulls the matter towards the center of this expanding sphere like the RS states? Besides, the experimental astronomical evidence claims that the observable universe expansion is accelerating, meaning that the "balloon" is currently inflating at a fraction of c.  


Categories: RS2 Research


RS2 Fora Comments - Wed, 08/31/2016 - 06:00

Hello Bruce,

thanks for your papers which I'm reading with great interest. The RS2-105 seems to be missing from the above list, though I've found it on the website with the title "Quantum-PI". Did you leave it out on purpose?

P.S.: the papers did raise some questions which I'll ask you when I'm finished reading all the tutorials.

Categories: RS2 Research

Seismic 'weather bomb' lights up Earth's interior

Physics World - Tue, 08/30/2016 - 09:44
Rare deep-Earth tremor caused by storms useful for seismic tomography
Categories: Conventional Science

The 'promising' SETI signal probably isn't aliens

Astronomy Magazine - Tue, 08/30/2016 - 04:00
We haven't made contact with anything.
Categories: Astronomy

Powerful magnetars may give way to small black holes

Astronomy Magazine - Tue, 08/30/2016 - 04:00
The strongest magnets in the universe may have a shorter-than-expected shelf life.
Categories: Astronomy

Russian SETI researchers are pursuing a promising signal

Astronomy Magazine - Mon, 08/29/2016 - 04:00
It may not be aliens, but something weird was picked up by Russian radio astronomers, who are now digging for answers.
Categories: Astronomy

Nonlinear optical quantum-computing scheme makes a comeback

Physics World - Mon, 08/29/2016 - 01:00
"Cross-Kerr nonlinearities" could be used to create quantum-logic gate, say physicists
Categories: Conventional Science


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