Decay of Motion: The Anti-Physics of Space-Time


Bernd Schmeikal
University Doz., University of Vienna

Series: Physics Research and Technology
BISAC: SCI057000

This book investigates a discrete theory beyond space and time of QCD-entanglement that creates space-time. Quantum entanglement is known as the most striking property of electrodynamics. It provides both a foundation for quantum information technology and a challenge for theoretical physics. Unfortunately, the equations of motion for entangled systems, quantum jumps and similar phenomena are always conceived as models in space-time. Regardless, whether we consider a quantized local oscillator, a heterodyne detection model, a Bell inequality, a CHSH-inequality, an objective pure state system, or a nonlinear steering inequality, it is always formulated in space-time, using the x, ¦ Òx and so on. This is a doubtable method, since proceeding in this way, we are constructing space-time models of those events that bring about this very space-time, the frames, wherein they are supposed to move.

Those who carry out calculations in EPR quantum-steering experiments are acquainted with the Kochen-Specker theorem. But they are still deriving the estimates for expectation values of densities and inequalities from the implicit assumption of states in Hilbert-space. Though some of us have cooperatively managed to close all the major loopholes, the locality loophole, the freedom-of-choice loophole and the detection loophole, none of us has as yet realized that a closure of the locality-loophole in strong qcd-interaction is entirely impossible. A space-like separation of hadronic events cannot be achieved. The reason for our weak models is in the lack of a suitable exact theory of interaction. Such a theory is complete and phenomenologically consistent to some extent. Theoretically, both the iterant algebra of polarized entangled strings as well as the derived geometric algebra of the known space-time is incompatible with complete space-like separation. The loophole opening up on this basis is as large and as old as that universe we pretend to know.

Time as a forth coordinate does not have the same relevance in quantum mechanics as position. This has deep phenomenological roots. There is no mathematics of any elementary particle in something like a global space-time. There is no reasonable proof for the existence of any time-energy uncertainty principle since t is not an operator. The commutator [t, H] does not exist. There is however a possibility to introduce iterative temporal shift- and tangle-time operators as algebraic elements in a self-reflexive domain of discrete events disclosed in presence. Starting with polarization in iterant spaces that allow for touch of events, and logic comparison, it becomes possible that these quantum-informatic events pile up to form both space-time and quantum chromodynamics in its current form. Ultimately, the self-reflexive domain that we may call the present turns out as a location-space which contains a substructure that we denote as the past. The past can be constructed as a partially ordered subset of the present. The present involves motion beyond time. Time is a locally constructed measure. Realizing this signifies the beginning of a new form of mathematical physics. (Imprint: Nova)

Table of Contents

Table of Contents


Chapter 1 – Philosophy (pp. 1-4)

Chapter 2 – Entry to Foundations (pp. 5-44)

Chapter 3 – Phenomenology of Immediacy (pp. 45-62)

Chapter 4 – Polarized Braids and Little Primordial Frames (pp. 63-100)

Chapter 5 – Emergence of Primordial Minkowski Frames (pp. 101-154)

Chapter 6 – Majorana Space-Time Spinors (pp. 155-170)

Chapter 7 – Color Braids (pp. 171-188)

Chapter 8 – Motion and Method (pp. 189-194)

Chapter 9 – Envisioned Memory (pp. 195-234)


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