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One second equals the time light needs to travel 299'792, 5 km in space. A second however represents the tangible measurement of the speed constant and the 86'400 part of the middle solar day and the 9'192 '631' 770 times the period duration of the radiation from a Cäsium atom of the isotope 133 Cs. The second itself is subdivided into smaller units of value, such as nano-seconds, etc. Time itself consists of chronons, which is why the smallest unit of time is called a chronon. The number of chronons determines the second, where the chronons are related to present time. If these flow, by the expiry of time, into the past, then they become Tachyons, which will maintain the previous chronon speed, even when time has changed through the steady deceleration of the light constant.
“The chronon has a wavelength or wave distance of 105 septillionth of 140 millimeters. (λ 14700 x 10 ^-24 mm, f= 20,39404762 x 10 ^ 30 hertz). Now, should the time of one second be measured, it is simply necessary to form a fixed flow point at which it is measured, how many chronons by this measurable point are passing through in the area from the beginning to the end of a beam of light of a certain length. The number of chronons passing through gives, on one hand the speed of the second, on the other hand however, the distance as well. So if then for example from the beginning to the end of a light beam of 299 ’ 792.5 kilometres 20,39404762 x 10^30 (Nonillion) chronons passes through the measuring point then it gives the speed of a second with a passage distance of the light of 299 ’ 792,5 kilometers. This corresponds quite exactly to the current light second in kilometre, as well as one second as a small time unit of one earth day.”
“As already stated, the expansion speed of Creation at the beginning of time amounted to 44'069'497,5 kilometres per second, with a constant unchanged speed-half life time of quite exactly 6'347'755'102'040 years, out from which the result is given that the expansion speed of creation (The universe) at the begin of the Universe amounted to 147 times the speeds of light, that this speed nevertheless with a half-life time of 6'347'755'102'040 years decreased, and further decreases thus the starting point of today's light constant laid at a speed of 344’292,9 kilometers per second.However through an already elapsed part-half life time it has now fallen by about 44’500,423 kilometers per second which gives the present day light constant, currently at 299’792,5 kilometres per second. Whereupon an initial light year at the starting point of the present light constant amounted to about 1,390 x 10 ^15 kilometer. (My comment: The calculation Billy has used here is 147 x 299’792,5 km x 60x60x24x365) This means that one second at the beginning had an expansion speed 147 times quicker than one second of today because at that time, about 46 trillion years ago, the light speed amounted to exactly 44'069'497,5 kilometres per second. That implies that that one second shows in each case exactly the number of chronons as the light one septillionth of a millimetre contains in itself because a chronon has a length of 14’700 x 10^-24 millimetre. And exactly this number of chronons are able to pass a certain point, from the start to the disappearance of a light beam with the present length of 299 ’792,5 kilometres. Then the throughput time of the number of chronons then give the second which presently amount to 299'792'500'000 : 14'700 x 10 ^- 24 chronons. From this result arises the fact that through the change and reduction in the speed of light by the half-life the cronons and space also change, whereupon the normal space changes to hyperspace and the chronons to tachyons, where they will continue to exist as being the smallest time units of the hyperspace, whereupon the oldest tachyons will always show an permanent unchanged constant of 44'069'497,5 kilometres per second in their own separate hyper space.