Saturday, 17 December 2016

Einstein Was Right

Knowing that linear time is only a perceptual reality we can affirm Einstein's conclusions. This means that future events relative to us our just as unalterable as past events relative to us. This eliminates any sort of probability theory. If you have no time, you have no space.

Special Relativity tells us that. Time stops at the speed of light which is telling us that space contracted to a single location. There's no time for light to go any where because there's no place for light to go any where. Linear time is interval ed time from one non-motion event moment to another particular non-motion event moment and all the ones in between on a causal chain. This reality can only be perceived when Being is in a body which acts as a specific reference frame. Moving a pov like a laser beam across non-motion three dimensional events in a causal chain creates an illusion of intervaled or measured time. Events are all links in a causal chain. All the body's movements are in a causal chain of events which are determined. The last stroke and the first stroke I make in this comment happen at the same time, now. I only perceive an event as 'now' if my pov happens to be in that particular reference frame. They can all be experienced in the present, perceived as the past or perceived as the future. It depends which event you happen to be looking from. We perceive non-motion events changing being part of a causal chain. When a present event moves out of perception, we think of it as a past event. If we can access experience from a different reference frame, it can happen in a future event as easily as from one in a past event. If linear time is an illusion, what does longevity mean? The longer a person lives, the more non-motion events the "I" will be using that particular body.

Special Relativity is a theory based on making an observation but making an incorrect conclusion. It purports to discover time dilation or the slowing down of time from an outside observer looking at an object exceeding its terminal velocity. Time isn't dilating, the causal event chain is seen at a slower frame rate. If time can't actually move (only objects can move) what's actually happen when we look at the clock and watch the passing time? So many non-motion events will pass at our particular mass size's frame rate (frame rate adjusts to the observer's body mass size) between the second hand being in one position on the clock's face to the last position observed on the clock's face. If linear time doesn't actually exist, then it's only event change that does. This spacetime reality works if all the objects in the events move at the same rate of speed, which is why we observe the terminal velocity of mass objects being identical regardless of the mass's size.


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