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Directional balance

Directional balance allows elementary energy systems to exist at low energy states, and at low energy levels within those states.  The following factors provide directional balance to elementary energy systems.

Randomness (entropy) provides directional balance to 123d space through random motion and distribution of basic 1-D units of 123d space relative to each other.

Entanglement provides “identical” elementary energy systems optimal directional balance through alternating and opposing electromagnetic (e-m) directionality and interchanging identities with every e-m interaction.

Magnetic energy - Electric (unidirectional) energy moves to a lower energy level by transferring some of its energy to adjacent 123d space, which reacts by forming directionally opposing magnetic energy with the newly acquired energy. The exchange of energy back and forth between the electric and magnetic energy components results in electromagetic interactions.

Time energy - Magnetic energy is unidirectional, and 123d space simultaneously forms an equal and opposing time energy to provide directional balance to its "sister" magnetic energy, thereby maintaining the directional balance of 123d space.  Time energy is produced at 180 degrees to the magnetic energy, and immediately dissipates back into 123d space as it forms, once again becoming random energy. The immediate dissipation of time energy results in the unidirectional motion of elementary electromagnetic energy systems, such as the path of a 1-D photon at v = c. Time energy is at least partially responsible for separating events and elementary energy systems (e.g., particles), thereby creating distance or space in the realm of electromagnetic energy.

Gravitational energy gradients are formed by the energy of 123d space to provide directional balance to bodies of mass (i.e., 2-D or 3-D elementary energy systems, such as 2-D electrons, 3-D protons).  Gravitational energy gradients are formed by a changing ratio of the amount of potential energy to the amount of kinetic energy of 123d space inward toward a body of mass.  The nearer to a body of mass, the greater the ratio of potential energy to kinetic energy of 123d space will be, resulting in a stronger gravitational gradient, and a slower rate of time (due to a slower rate of electromagnetic interactions). 

 

See factors below.

 

5- directional balance

 

 

To explore traditional views on directional balance, see "Equilibrium" on Wikipedia.