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Time does not exist in reality at all.
Letís say two material bodies are moving in space parallel to each other
So, time is merely a process of counting oscillatory movements.
Time measurement is an ancient applied science tool used for bookkeeping. What often happens is applied science tools, when useful and widely applied, can cause everyone to forget it is only a tool, and they start to assume the tool is part of natural reality.
One conceptual problem that lingered was to look at aging objects such as humans. Their propagation of time only moves in one direction. We are born, age and die. However, the tool used to measure the propagation of time; clock, cycle. The clock by cycling and repeating each day; noon and midnight, suggests that the time tool also cycles, and then we should get older and then younger, forever, just as the clock does.
The bottom line is we used the wrong tool; clock, to record data for the mathematical tool of time.
Why didn't you post this earlier?
Quote from: Mitko Gorgiev on 25/04/2021 19:04:16Letís say two material bodies are moving in space parallel to each other That's not possible if time doesn't exist.
Quote from: Mitko Gorgiev on 25/04/2021 19:04:16So, time is merely a process of counting oscillatory movements.Incorrect. You are describing a method to measure time, not time itself. That is like saying a ruler is length.
How so???Would you elaborate it?
How can I sense the time?
Where is it?
It isn't a material object. There is no "where".
What sense from our five senses does the time affect?
Can anyone name anything in nature that is not a thing or potential, besides time and space?
For example: the magnetic field around a magnet is not material and we are not aware of it until the moment we bring another magnet (or a piece of iron, nickel or cobalt) close to it. In that moment through our sense of touch we become aware of the immaterial force.
The brain contains pace keeper cells.