« on: Yesterday at 23:36:54 »
I have been recently been having ideas about the physics that occur in our bodies and I have come up with a few theories.Looking at your pdf:
“I think that the point when the action is created is ‘ground zero’ and might
be faster than light as it takes up no time. It’s hard to explain but I think
you get the idea. Of course, this might not be the case for events that take
a long time to start (not end) but it can be the case for the starting point
for a chain of events that take quite some time.”
The event might be instantaneous, but it won’t be faster than light unless it is travelling somewhere. When information about that event is travelling the speed will depend on how it is travelling eg as sound or light.
Yes, some things can take a long time from start to finish, but we would usually count the start and finish as separate events, each with their own positions in space and time.
“Could there be a connection between heart rate, blood supply and nerves
that can have an impact on the speed of the nerve impulses? Could your
emotions or state of mind have an impact too?”
The emotions and state of mind control hormones which certainly have an effect on heart rate, blood supply etc.
It appears that our perception of time is more to do with the brain’s interpretation than speed of nerve impulses. See this article on an experiment to investigate this https://kids.frontiersin.org/article/10.3389/frym.2017.00032
“When you sleep early, your family are still downstairs and are talking
loudly. You can hear every whisper, quiet click and shout from the noisy
room. But the people downstairs can only hear themselves. You want to
grab that midnight snack from the draw on the other side of the room.
You get up and you are worried that your family can hear you as you think
your breathing is loud and that the floor is too creaky. THUMP!! You
knock over your lamp and panic that your parents have heard you over
their talking but what you do not know is that they did not hear you; why
Yes, our hearing is much more sensitive when we are lying down or asleep. I found this out when I first set a clock radio. I set it at a level I thought would just wake me, so fairly quiet. The next morning I woke with a start to what seemed a very loud radio.
There are a number of factors involved in why your parents don’t hear you. The most obvious is that the sound level has decreased by the time it reaches them. As you say, the background noise where they are will mask the sound of your thump - up to a point. The effect of one sound masking another is quite complex and depends on the relative levels and frequencies of the two sounds.
If you are interested in sound perception look up psychoacoustics, it is a fascinating subject.
Do keep researching and expanding on your ideas, you are making a good start.