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**Physics, Astronomy & Cosmology / Re: Is an Evolutionary Cosmology Possible?**

« **on:**15/11/2019 11:42:36 »

**Page 4 of 10**

**The nature of our physical laws and the constants that determine their interaction.**

The values of the critical physical constants are often described as a result of "random" symmetry breaking as the universe cools from its initial extremely hot conditions. However physical experience shows that in real life when symmetries are broken in this way what happens is usually far from random, often producing structure of great order, because of the interactions of the particles involved. A good example of this is crystallisation. This also applies in the quantum world. Even a glassy transition to a semi random and chaotic but stable structure has order in it. What I am trying to say is the laws that we observe are not the result of random but resonant processes that effectively extend the time for which any structures associated with underlying interaction probabilities exist for long enough to be observed outside of the veil of the uncertainty principle. The suggestion therefore is that the processes that will be favoured as things settle out are the ones that will extend interaction longevity the greatest. That is resonant and or recycling processes. This creates an evolutionary drive in physical processes that may be initially seen to be purely random. It also fits well with the mathematical process that calculates the probabilities of various observations happening.

Mathematics is and always will be a powerful tool for analysis and synthesis. However it does have limitations in that physical process simplifications always have to be made to the model to allow the process to be modeled. A good example of this can be seen in "string theory" in which an arbitrary concept of a resonant vibrating string is used to replace the concept of point particles. This has produced a vast array of potential models which could possibly result in a universe like ours but it says nothing about the nature of the "string", which is essentially the simplest concept after a point and it allows awkward infinities to be avoided. All this work is good but it will need some sort of physical insight to point the way towards the more likely models. I would like to suggest that the simplest physical insight is that of a local space-time vortex creating a linear structure along its axis. This could initially be conceived considering gravitationally driven vortices in space time along classical lines similar to the de Broglie resonant electrons and that the development of a concept of relativistic space time computational fluid dynamics could prove interesting.