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De-mystifying metaphysics and physics

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  • BOB EXADOR
    - - CONSTANT-MOTION: - Existence exists in a state of CONSTANT-MOTION, as evidenced by its two human-sensible attibutes, the first of which is a scalar
    Message 1 of 1 , Jun 2, 2002
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      -
      CONSTANT-MOTION:
      -
      Existence exists in a state of CONSTANT-MOTION, as
      evidenced by its two human-sensible attibutes, the
      first of which is a scalar quantity, and the second of
      which is a vector quantity/quantum.
      -
      Existence can neither be created nor destroyed, it can
      only change in an endless progression of
      CONSTANT-MOTION.
      -
      If anything can happen it will happen.
      -
      Human-sensible perceptions of the constantly changing
      motions of each and every "thing" that exists in
      "space" is the subject matter of my CONSTANT-MOTION
      THEORY (hereafter designated as "C-M/THEORY").
      -
      A "thing" has three attributes: time, matter, and
      energy (hereafter desigated as "timattergy"): in
      C-M/THEORY all quantities are in meter-kilogram-second
      (MKS) units.
      -
      Space and timattergy can neither be created nor
      destroyed.
      -
      The smallest "unit" of timattergy is the newman
      (gyroscopic particle) which is the definitive unit as
      well as the unifying principle of the human concepts
      of time, matter, and energy.
      -
      Since I am not a mathematician per se I decided to
      look up some words in order to explain my THEORY OF
      CONSTANT MOTION in simple and obvious terms so that
      anyone would be able to understand it; this is what I
      found in the (1980) RANDOM HOUSE COLLEGE DICTIONARY:
      -
      elementary particle, (Physics) any of several entities
      that are less complex than an atom and are the
      constituents of all matter.
      -
      antiparticle, either of two particles that annihilate
      each other upon collision, as an electron and a
      positron.
      -
      electron (also called 'negatron'), an elementary
      particle that is a fundamental constituent of matter,
      having a negative charge of 1.602x10^-19 coulomb, a
      mass of 9.108x10^-31 kiloram, and a spin of 1/2, and
      existing inependently or as the component outside the
      nucleus of an atom.
      -
      positron, an elementary particle having the same mass
      and spin as an electron but having a positive charge
      equal in magnitude to that of the electron; the
      antiparticle of the electron [POSI(TIVE + ELEC)TRON].
      -
      meson, any of several elementary particles having a
      mass intermediate between that of an electron and a
      proton, being either neutral or positively or
      negatively charged, and having a spin of 1/2 or 0.
      -
      mu meson, a meson having a mass approximately 207
      times that of an electron, with a positive or negative
      charge and spin of 1/2.
      -
      photon, a quantum of electromagnetic radiation,
      usually considered as an elementary particle that is
      its own antiparticle and that has zero rest mass and
      charge, and a spin of one.
      -
      proton, an elementary particle that is a fundamental
      constituent of all atomic nuclei having a positive
      charge equal in magnitude to that of the electron.
      -
      neutron, an elementary particle having no charge, mass
      slightly greater than that of a proton, and a spin of
      1/2: a constituent of the nuclei of all atoms except
      those of hydrogen.
      -
      quantum, the fundamental unit of a quantized physical
      magnitude, as angular momentum.
      -
      charge (also called electric charge), the quantity of
      electricity or electric energy in or upon an object or
      substance, noting an excess or deficiency of
      electrons.
      -
      coulomb, the meter-kilogram-second unit of electric
      charge, equal to the quantity of charge transferred in
      one second by a constant current of one ampere.
      -
      ampere, the meter-kilogram-second unit of electric
      current, equal to the currrent that passes a
      resistance of one ohm when a potential difference of
      one volt is applied: equivalent to one coulomb per
      second.
      -
      C-M/THEORY is based on the premise that a newman is
      the same thing as: (1) an electron when seen from one
      direction; (2) a positron when seen from the opposite
      direction; (3) a photon when it is moving through
      space at the speed of light (3 x 10^8 kilometers per
      second).
      -
      The energy (spin = 1/2) contained in a newman is
      equivalent to (lower case) "c" (3 x 10^8 kilometers
      per second).
      -
      The energy (spin = 1) contained in a photon is
      equivalent to (upper case) "C" ((3 x 10^8 km. per
      second)^2).
      -
      By deduction (1/1.602x10^-19) there are
      6,242,197,253,433,208,489.0 newmans in one coulomb.
      -
      By deduction (1/9.108x10^-31) there are
      1,097,935,880,543,477,162,933,684,672,815.0 newmans in
      one kilogram.
      -
      C-M/THEORY postulates that:
      -
      a meson consists of some number of newmans which
      interact in a specific array (similar to the way gears
      interact in a transmission).
      -
      a proton consists of 1836 newmans which can only
      interact in one specific array (similar to the way
      gears interact in a transmission).
      -
      a neutron consists of 1837 newmans which can only
      interact in one specific array (similar to the way
      gears iteract in a transmission).
      -
      (to be continued)



      =====
      :WITHOUT PREJUDICE (UCC1-207): BOB EXADOR
      <<http://www.law.cornell.edu/ucc/1/1-207.html>>

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