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How do you expect me to solve the equation if you won't tell me what the value of "t" is?
IT would seem that the centre of the milky way galaxy contains a gigantic object of unknown purpose (https://scienceblog.com/510438/giant-balloon-like-structures-discovered-at-center-of-milky-way/?utm_source=feedburner&utm_medium=email&utm_campaign=Feed%3A+scienceblogrssfeed+%28ScienceBlog.com%29). Possibly a hierarchical finite state machine (hfsm) object that I predicted in my theory of universal systems documented in this topic? p.s. state changes in a hfsm are considered to be instantaneous in a computer implementation of the hfsm object. The black hole at the centre of the central object in a universal system would likely rely on this fact to change state. i.e. the whole of the black hole would change state instantaneously whenever a state change event was received. A black hole is outside of time and would likely handle this situation by "containing" all future possible states.
There isn't a defined value of t so he's talking nonsense and he knows it.That's why he won't (and can't) answer.
Is there any particular reason you keep ignoring my question?
A photon only describes one component of a wave. The rate.An EM wave is intermittent pulses. It has direction, E polarity, M polarity, intensity and rate.The direction is out from emitter. The E polarity remains constant. But the M polarity alternates. One pulse has the N pole and the next pulse has the S pole.The intensity sets the number of absorbents. The process of absorbing.....is applying a torque rate to the absorbent.The photon is a measure of the torque applied to the absorbent. Only a charge can absorb.And only a charge can emit. Photon=RATE.All that is required to measure this is frequency......which is rate.Edit: Pardon me. When I see the word photon, I automatically think of particles. And particles only have 1 E field polarity.With dipole emission, the E component, alternates with the pulse also.
This may be what happens in a startle reflex.
Or ... vanishing stars are part of the quantum "virtual particle" process whereby objects flash in and out of existence (which may be related to alternative 1).
Quote from: mxplxxx on 25/12/2019 03:16:55Or ... vanishing stars are part of the quantum "virtual particle" process whereby objects flash in and out of existence (which may be related to alternative 1).That would violate conservation of mass and/or the uncertainty principle. Virtual particles appearing and disappearing is different because the timescales involved adhere to the uncertainty principle and keep the average energy budget of the vacuum constant.