The mechanism of motion.
There are laws about motion in the Standard Model, but no
explanations. Only examples. The same laws apply in the
Dynamic Present but here they have an explanation.
Posted 31/5 2016.
The thing about a theory or a hypothesis, or maybe even about
a speculation that make you confident about being on the right
track is when it deliver answers that not only fit the
evidence but also explain the responsible mechanism. The
Dynamic Present does that, also when it comes to questions you
simply cannot ask the Standard Model. The need for a new
paradigm is obvious!
A particle in motion as in Newton's first law will keep moving
unless interfered with. This is what the standard model tells
us, and that is what happens, but in the standard model a
particle is a particle and not a wave, and if there is any
"fabric of the universe" nobody knows if it has anything to do
with motion. In fact, according to the standard model
"inertia" will keep them going for ever without any
interaction with what according to the standard model was
empty space until the Higgs boson was detected.
In the dynamic present however, dynamic forces that has been
present since the Big Bang in the fabric of our universe is
what keeps everything in motion while also counting out the
short moments of Planck-time duration, which actually is all
"time" that exist. Equal to the duration of one cycle of a
pulsating oscillation that was induced by the Big Bang event.
Everything in our universe is oscillating in resonance with,
and driven by these oscillations.
In this scenario everything must accelerate during these short
moments of "time", and that include objects moving with a
constant speed. However, between moments no motion is
possible, so during the second half of each cycle of
oscillation the acceleration is directed backwards, slowing
down and eventually stopping all objects.
The only outward sign of this acceleration is the property of
mass common to all fermions.
A moving object will on top of that build up some extra mass
relative to its speed (relativistic mass) due to the directed
acceleration of the object in motion.
However, the main mass of all objects comes from the
omnidirectional stress/strain oscillations each moment between
the center of the object and the surrounding oscillating
fabric of the universe. This area of stress/strain grabs a
slippery hold of the fabric to an extent proportional to the
intensity of the oscillation in question which will bring
about a certain resistance against acceleration referred to as
the property of inertia.
The interplay between the pulsating cycle of each oscillation
of the fabric of the universe and the longitudinal sound-like
pulses of an object moving at a constant velocity would be
something like the following:
As the cycle of universal oscillation bounce at the minimum
volume of the fabric and start to expand, elastic stress and
direction induced by the relativistic mass-oscillations of the
object and assisted by resonance with the universal
oscillations,- will accelerate the object in whatever
direction it was moving during the previous half of the
universal cycle. As the strain in the elastic fabric then
reverts the expansion and the fabric start to contract the
rising stress in the fabric brakes the motion of the object
while conserving impulse and direction, halting the motion
just as the next bounce occur. The process then repeat itself
and will continue to do so until the universal oscillations
eventually die out when the energy induced at the Big Bang is
completely dispersed. (Heat death)
"or continue to move at a constant velocity unless acted upon
by a force." How may a force be applied on the moving object
in order for it to leave its state of constant velocity?...-
And what indeed is a "force"?
The simple answer is energy with a certain direction. In
general from interactions with another fermion or a boson or,
in the case of gravitation, magnetism and electricity, from
interactions directly with fermion induced oscillations that
are overlaid one way or the other on the background
oscillations of the fabric of the universe.
The easiest way to illustrate this is by explaining how
The oscillation of a fermion pulls in a little extra fabric
from the surrounding fabric as the general strain makes the
total fabric of the universe shrink towards a bounce. The
larger a collection of fermions you have, the more of the
surrounding fabric is being pulled in. Any fermion sitting in
that fabric will then just follow it along step by step
towards the center of the collection of fermions without the
need of any acceleration, each instant of the dynamic present
moment finding it a bit closer to that center.
That was interactions with the surrounding fabric. Magnetism
and electricity also sit in the surrounding fabric and works
in a similar way but would generally cause acceleration forces
due to the "inertia" of the interacting participants. That
would also be the result in case of a direct collision with
another fermion or boson.
So, how do we interpret this? The way I see it this "force" is
just an "extra" tension in the elastic fabric of the fermion,
but this one has a direction which it adds to the
omnidirectional (spherical) oscillation of the participating
fermions and to any involved bosons, making them move in a
different direction with a different speed.
Finally.. quantum uncertainty is not a mystery anymore as may
be inferred from the above and from all the other essays on
this site. The uncertainty in position and time is due to the
rather violent background oscillations of the fabric of our
universe and nothing else.
[ Back to top