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From: Hal Ruhl <HalRuhl.domain.name.hidden>

Date: Wed, 14 Jul 2004 16:14:16 -0400

In a number of posts over the years such as those below

http://www.escribe.com/science/theory/m2244.html

http://www.escribe.com/science/theory/m3650.html

I have discussed my model for our particular universe and that I felt that

its "ground" state could be a grid of discrete points on a 3 X 90 degree

dimensioned face centered cubic grid. Each point has 12 nearest neighbors

and there are six straight lines through each point that go through a

unique pair of its nearest neighbors thus defining six dimensions. Each

point is confined to a region about its neutral position. The six

dimensions can support oscillations of the points that seem to account for

the known subatomic particles. As in a cellular automaton coordinated

dances are possible and the dances can relocate in the grid but the points

must stay in their region. This is a total of 10 dimensions if one

includes time.

I do not pay much attention to string theory because I do not favor strings

as the answer. However, I recently saw that the string theories have

settled on 10 dimensions which I find an interesting convergency.

My other problem with string theory is that I agree with the individual

that said that continuous equations are the poor man's cellular

automaton. [I have to locate that quote.]

So again I find my overall model supporting the idea that a universe like

ours can be run on a computer, however one that experiences random inputs

of new data.

Hal

Received on Wed Jul 14 2004 - 16:28:59 PDT

Date: Wed, 14 Jul 2004 16:14:16 -0400

In a number of posts over the years such as those below

http://www.escribe.com/science/theory/m2244.html

http://www.escribe.com/science/theory/m3650.html

I have discussed my model for our particular universe and that I felt that

its "ground" state could be a grid of discrete points on a 3 X 90 degree

dimensioned face centered cubic grid. Each point has 12 nearest neighbors

and there are six straight lines through each point that go through a

unique pair of its nearest neighbors thus defining six dimensions. Each

point is confined to a region about its neutral position. The six

dimensions can support oscillations of the points that seem to account for

the known subatomic particles. As in a cellular automaton coordinated

dances are possible and the dances can relocate in the grid but the points

must stay in their region. This is a total of 10 dimensions if one

includes time.

I do not pay much attention to string theory because I do not favor strings

as the answer. However, I recently saw that the string theories have

settled on 10 dimensions which I find an interesting convergency.

My other problem with string theory is that I agree with the individual

that said that continuous equations are the poor man's cellular

automaton. [I have to locate that quote.]

So again I find my overall model supporting the idea that a universe like

ours can be run on a computer, however one that experiences random inputs

of new data.

Hal

Received on Wed Jul 14 2004 - 16:28:59 PDT

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