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Bouncing Fermions, Inertia and Gravitation.

The mechanism governing time and motion in more detail.

Posted 29/12 2016
So far my explanations about the dynamics of the present has been somewhat vague. Since a stringent mathematical description is unavailable due to the shortcomings of the author, instead the following visualization may help to explain how it all might work.
The oscillating blob here below illustrates a longitudinal wave in resonance with the oscillating fabric of our universe. The blue and red color, represent low pressure and high pressure respectively.
The background is color-coded the same way because it oscillates between low and high pressure in much the same way while driving the embedded longitudinal (fermion)waves and transverse (boson)waves by resonance.
The fermion is at rest with respect to this page. Click and drag your pointer in the picture to make it move or reload the page to stop it.

The Standard Model, unlike the Dynamic Present, does not incorporate any background "fabric" like those of the aether theories. That is the reason so many questions now are starting to pile up. Some questions are connected to each other by a common factor which must be clearly identified and understood before any answers make sense.
I suggest that this common factor is a physically interactive scene and that the simple remedy is to bring back the classic aether again. This time however with a slight twist, the reason for which the 19th century aether physicists was unaware of.
They did not know about the Big Bang which only came about after the aether idea had already been abandoned due to General Relativity.
The Dynamic Present has only one component which is a very elastic aether. This elasticity, when exited by the Big Bang incident, converts all the fabric of our universe into space and time by making the bulk universe oscillate quite rapidly between states of high and low pressure. These bulk volume oscillations is the main ingredient of "time". The duration of one such oscillation from low pressure to high pressure and back to low pressure is known as "Planck time" and it is the shortest time-span in existence. Short as it is, it still has duration, 5.4 x 10ˉ⁴⁴ s, which is the time it takes to complete one full cycle of the bulk universe oscillation. Better known as the "present moment".
Seen this way "time" becomes a sequence of discontinuous rhythmic oscillations of the volume of the universe where, during each new oscillation, elastic forces may direct and guide the motion of embedded oscillations. Since the direction and intensity of these elastic forces will be updated during the course of each successive oscillation the idea of a block universe become obsolete.
The Dynamic Present also maintain a persistent direction from the compressed volume at the high pressure turnaround to the expanded volume at the low pressure turnaround. This allows a particle (which is nothing else but a vibration in the local fabric) to move in any direction thanks to the oscillations. It also enables the omnidirectional character of the physical laws.
Furthermore, the oscillations being rhythmic eventually makes all fabric oscillate in step so that each new instant of the present is shared simultaneously everywhere in the universe, thus enabling the "spooky action at a distance" just as entanglement suggests.
This "time" is however a universal absolute Newtonian time ticking away in absolute space. And its 5.4 x 10ˉ⁴⁴ s long(short?) duration of continually recycled simultaneity is actually the only "physical" time that exist. To understand Einsteins version of time we have to get a new grip on the physics of motion. That will enable us to see what may cause the strictly local notion of time in Special Relativity.

To gain a better understanding of motion let's return to the oscillating fermion above and set it in motion. What happens then is that the "push" of your pointer will move the fermion a little in the direction of the push as it oscillates from high pressure towards low pressure (red to blue). At the turnaround where the tensile stress start to pull back the fermion-wave, the bounce will not be directed directly back to the center of oscillation but to a new center a little in the direction of the push.
As a help to imagine this, think of a large mirror placed flat on the floor. Drop a small bounce-ball on the mirror and watch it bounce. Imagine that the mirror is a plane through the middle of a fermion and that the ball and its reflection represent the fermion first in the low tensile state(blue color) = before the "bounce" occur as you drop it and then in high pressure state(red color) = as it bounce at the mirror and is sent back towards the(blue color) tensile "bounce" again. Imagine then that rather then just dropping the ball you also give it a slight sideways shove. The difference in angle from bouncing straight up and down is what might be named the "reflection angle" of the moving fermion. It is a bit difficult to see and explain about in the bouncing model above.
When you push on the fermion you alter its reflection angle. You might make it lager, smaller or point it in a new direction.
If you keep pushing as the oscillation continue, now going from low pressure back to high pressure (blue to red) you will experience the phenomenon of inertia when the shrinking fermion oppose your push.
However, when you stop pushing the fermion it will just keep moving, -bouncing back and forth between the frames of the picture, as well as conserving the reflection angle while bouncing between the high and low pressure states, not unlike a basket player bouncing the ball while running. This motion will continue for as long as the pink/light-blue background oscillations are driving the oscillations of the resonating fermion.

Since the fermion now is moving it must have left Newtonian absolute time and become subject to relativistic time.
What then could have the effect of slowing down absolute time? Especially since it seems quite clear that "time" is only a periodic change of the volume of the entire universe.
The period of the oscillation cycle did not change. It is the same as it was when the fermion did not move, so it appears instead that motion makes less of the cycle of oscillation available to any clock the traveling fermion might bring along. Therefore, the oscillations of absolute space will continue unaffected at 5.4 x 10ˉ⁴⁴ s, but the clock of the traveling fermion will need a comparably larger number of cycles to run then it required before it was set in motion.

What is causing this? Very schematic and simple, think of a clock as one fermion circulating another. The number of oscillation cycles needed to complete one revolution for the circulating fermion depend on the available amplitude of the oscillations which in turn depend on the tension in the fabric of the aether.
When they are in motion the stretch induced by the push that started the motion is conserved in the form of the reflection angle by the resonating oscillations which means that since the tension in the fabric now is higher, the amplitude available to run the clock will be smaller and more cycles will therefore be needed in order to complete the revolution.
The clock will for this reason run slower when it is in motion .
And time? Absolute and relative time are just convenient names for local dynamic(stress/strain) aftereffects of the universal oscillations. The first universal and undetectable and the second effect local and unavoidable.

In this scenario the acceleration is caused by a push.
The more persistent a push the higher resulting speed. In order to accelerate the fermion the push is stretching the aether fabric little by little each oscillation until the pushing is ended and resonance take over, leaving the fermion coasting at constant speed.
The acceleration takes place during the expanding phase as described above. The other half of the cycle the volume is contracting, making the fabric oppose the push, resulting in the phenomenon of inertia. What if we only delivered the push during the expanding phase? Then we would not experience any inertia. Similar to falling in a gravitation field. Here the push is however replaced by a pull by which the aether fabric is pulled towards a large collection of fermions like for example a planet. Since all fermions oscillate in phase, a planetary collection resonating at close quarters will pull in and slack out the surrounding aether fabric each oscillation, stretching the aether fabric in any fermion entering by pulling on the fabric instead of pushing the fermion. Since this additional pull is synchronized with the oscillation cycle inertia only makes itself known when the surface of the planet stops the accelerating fermion.  

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