« on: 01/10/2016 03:32:04 »
'The whole lot is incorrect. That is only because you haven't got a clue what you are talking about. lol!' Athenican.It would be highly interesting,if we could fix the coordinate and if we had a Planck stopwatch,to move some living matter and then move it the same,once it was definitely dead.This might show up a difference which would reveal your property of living matter.Perhaps using a recently picked strawberry would suffice.In 4-D space,I believe at least there would be some difference in the times of occurrence of the test sequences.Apparently,something cannot be both dead and alive at the same time.Realistically,could some form of sub-atomic particle illumination be used to detect infinitesimal motions in the living matter?Since it's probably always in motion internally,anyway,due to random motion and biological processes,that looks to be very difficult.A very short-lived illumination would have to be used,to provide a stop-motion effect.Perhaps laser pulses?
The only possible response left therefore is that I reiterate what I have already stated. I can respond better if you choose at least 1 thing you disagree with. This will give me the opportunity to explain why you are mistaken.
'[So,is there an example of living material moving only one Planck length?' David Reichard.
The movement of all living organisms through 3- D space occurs in increments of 1 Planck length. If you fix the position of a coordinate of living material as it is moving in a particular velocity through 3-D space and start your Planck moment stopwatch, when you stop the watch after a period of 1 Planck moment, the coordinate will have adopted a new position in 4- D space. Is it accurate to say that in the intervening 1 Planck moment, that the coordinate has stopped moving in the trajectory it was moving?
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