6- randomness

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Randomness and time

1-D, 2-D, and 3-D space (i.e., 123d space) are composed of basic 1-D bidirectional units of energy in constant random motion and distribution relative to each other, providing directional balance to the energy system. Consider a "pure" 123d space in a state of dynamic equilibrium without electromagnetic energy or any other nonrandom, unidirectional energy:

Each basic 1-D unit of 123d space is identical and possesses a constant amount of total energy (potential energy + kinetic energy). The basic 1-D units of 123d space possess the optimal size, and number of basic 1-D units of energy per unit area, to provide the greatest possible degree of randomness of motion and distribution relative to each other. This produces and maintains maximum directional balance to the energy system of 123d space.

Perfect randomness = no unidirectionality = no electromagnetic (e-m) energy = no time energy (as we experience it) = lowest possible energy level of the basic 1-D units of 123d space = optimal directional balance.  If 123d space existed with no unidirectional energy, it would be composed of identical units of energy “entities,” that are not only in perfect random motion and distribution relative to each other, but are also interchangeable.  That is, they possess interchanging identities.  Since, in such a perfect randomness there is no electromagnetic energy, there will be no time energy.

However, the random interchanging of identities does result in sequential events that creates distance or space - although such distance or space has different properties (e.g., appearance, behavior) than that produced by electromagnetic interactions. For instance, when perfectly random entities are in motion relative to each other, when they interchange identities, do they actually occupy different positions? Or do they simply "occupy" different identities? In the latter case, is space or distance necessary - and if it is, what would it look like? In other words, does the interchanging of identities in a perfectly random energy system constitute "motion?" Which of course leads to more questions. One possibility is mentioned below.

In perfect randomness, the “motion,” or random change in “positions” (i.e., ”status”), between the basic units of “123d space” (space would not exist as we know it) occur not at a rate of “time,” but at a rate of “mutual exchange of position or status." When one basic 1-D energy unit “acts” in one way, an identical partner “acts” in an equal and opposite way (i.e., the two interchange identities) - no net event has occurred. However, individual events do occur (even though their interactions may result in net directional balance - or no observable directionality - similar to entangled e-m partners). The actions of the basic units of energy of 123d space are driven not by electric and magnetic interactions, but by the movement of the basic 1-D units of 123d space toward maximum randomness, and therefore optimum directional balance.

The “positions” or “status” of partners in a perfectly random energy system are interchangeable, or possess interchanging identities; they are indistinguishable to an outside observer.  When partner 1 "moves" from position +B to position -B, and partner 2 "moves" from position -B to position +B, an outside observer would see no change, since both energy entities and their “positions” or status are indistinguishable. (Again, do these non-electromagnetic partners move or interchange identities? Do they possess motion or simply interchange identities that constitute the equivalent of motion?)

This is all very difficult to visualize from our electromagnetic frame of reference. Maybe the best way to think of such a perfect randomness from our perspective is to visualize energy vibrating at a high rate, yet always appearing the same. The properties of 123d space, in a state of dynamic equilibrium, is governed by mutual exchange of identities between equal and opposite 1-D basic units of energy somewhere in the perfect randomness. If such a perfect randomness existed, we would observe nothing from our electromagnetic frame of reference - even though the system is full of active energy.

NOTE: In our electromagnetic universe, the 123d space we observe and experience is due to electromagnetic energy. It is electromagnetic energy that results in the energy of 123d space forming magnetic energy, time energy, and gravitational energy gradients to interact with electric (i.e., unidirectional or nonrandom) energy to provide directional balance. Byproducts of these interactions include time and space (as we experience them).

A nonrandom factor that may contribute to directional balance of 123d space: The basic 1-D bidirectional units of energy are identical and each consists of a constant amount of total energy (i.e., potential + kinetic energy). However, the 1-D energy may "move" in and out from the center of the 1-D unit of energy to further provide directional balance by maintaining the energy density in that region. This motion is not accounted for in the illustration accompanying this page. But it may be a significant factor in maintaining a dynamic equilibrium of the energy of 123d space. Note that this "action" to maintain directional balance is not random. Because it is nonrandom, this process may only occur in 123d space that is occupied by electromagnetic energy. It may not apply to the type of "space" that exists in a "pure" 123d space devoid of electromagnetic or other nonrandom, unidirectional energy.

 

See illustration below. Click here for enlargement.

 

6- randomness

 

 

To explore traditional views on randomness, see "Randomness" on Wikipedia.