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Author Topic: shortest time for change  (Read 1487 times)

pandey_23ajay

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shortest time for change
« on: 27/12/2012 15:35:29 »
NOTHING CAN BE CHANGED BY ANY INTERNAL/EXTERNAL FORCE IN TIME LESS THAN 1/3000,000,000,0 SECOND that is  duration of 0.3064210590 periods of the radiation corresponding to the transition between the two hyperfine levels of the ground state of the caesium 133 atom.
Calculation/proof-
1. speed of light = 3000,00 km/second = 3000,00,000,00 centimetre/second.
that means light travels 01 cm in 1/ 3000,000,000,0 second.
that means light changes its position every 1/300000,00000 second.
now 01 second =duration of 9,192,631,770 periods of the radiation corresponding to the transition between the two hyperfine levels of the ground state of the caesium 133 atom.
SO   9,192,631,770 /300000,00000 = 0.3064210590
HENCE PROOVED.
LET US NAME IT FUNDAMENTAL TIME AS NO WORK IS POSSIBLE IN TIME LESS THAN THIS
« Last Edit: 27/12/2012 16:09:07 by pandey_23ajay »

Phractality

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Re: shortest time for change
« Reply #1 on: 27/12/2012 20:21:19 »
That radiation of cesium was selected for its precise repeatability and convenience of measurement. There are many forms of radiation with far shorter wavelengths.

The wavelength of the cesium radiation used to define the second is .03261 meter, which is in the microwave range, far longer than the wavelength of visible light. Visible light has wavelengths shorter than one micrometer. Cosmic rays have wavelengths as short as 10-20 meter. The diameter of an electron may be even smaller than that.

Atomic processes take place much faster than the time scale you propose. Nuclear processes are many times quicker, still. The Planck time is the Planck length divided by the speed of light. It is 5.391 x 10-44 second. This might be a good estimate of the shortest time in which meaningful events can occur in our universe.

I see the Planck scale as a gray area between what belongs to our universe and what belongs to a smaller-scale universe. I believe time as we know it loses meaning near the Planck scale, but our universe is a finite range of scale between the Planck length (1.6.6 x 10-35 meter) and the Hubble limit (about 1026 meter). Our universe is a subset of an infinite range of scale in a greater fractal universe. That fractal universe's subsets run in opposite time directions, and there is no smallest scale of time or distance. The greater universe exists outside of time.

Ethos_

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Re: shortest time for change
« Reply #2 on: 29/12/2012 17:32:23 »
The greater universe exists outside of time.
Are you suggesting that this greater universe, or as some refer to it; The Bulk, exists without time? Not sure how to interpret that notion?

Phractality

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Re: shortest time for change
« Reply #3 on: 29/12/2012 19:36:22 »
The greater universe exists outside of time.
Are you suggesting that this greater universe, or as some refer to it; The Bulk, exists without time? Not sure how to interpret that notion?
I'm saying that the greater universe is a fractal which includes an infinity of lesser universes, each occupying a finite range of scale, and the arrow of time reverses from one range of scale to the next. As one universe is getting older, the next larger- and smaller-scale universes are getting younger. If time is running in both directions within the greater universe, then it exists outside of time. What I call "our universe" exists in the range of scale from the Planck length to the Hubble limit. The next larger-scale universe begins near the Hubble limit and I have no idea how far it goes beyond that. The next smaller-scale universe begins near the Planck length and extends many orders of magnitude smaller than that.

The reason that I think the arrow of time alternates is because of how space expands. Space can be defined in terms of the foamy structure of the aether. If the median size bubble in the aether foam is a Planck length across, then a cubic meter is roughly 10105 bubbles. When bubble expand, they pop. When the membrane between two bubbles pops, two bubble become one; so you have one less bubble, and therefor less space. Less space means space is contracting. For space to expand, the bubbles must un-pop. (I should note that the length of a meter, measured in bubbles, varies because of how we define the meter. Space-time measured in aether-foam bubbles would not be warped.)

The cosmic foam of our universe is the aether foam of the next larger-scale universe, and the aether foam of our universe is the cosmic foam of the next smaller-scale universe. As our space expands, our cosmic-foam bubbles are stretched, doubling in volume in about 3 billion years. When stretch to their limit those cosmic-foam bubbles pop, which is why we see so many colliding galaxies.

When one of our cosmic-foam bubbles pops, an aether-foam bubble in the next larger-scale universe un-pops, adding new space to that universe and driving its expansion. The same thing happens in the next smaller-scale universe, and that's what drives the expansion of our space.

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Re: shortest time for change
« Reply #3 on: 29/12/2012 19:36:22 »