Wednesday, October 2, 2013

Piece 3: Thoughts on Einstein's Dreams

19 APRIL 1905.
"For in this world, time has three dimensions, like space. Just as an object may move in three perpendicular directions, corresponding to horizontal, vertical, and longitudinal, so an object may participate in three perpendicular futures. Each future moves in a different direction of time. Each future is real. At every point of decision, whether to visit a woman in Fribourg or to buy a new coat, the world splits into three worlds, each with the same people but with different fates for those people. In time, there are an infinity of worlds."

I could not think about a possibility in our world. Where one person could be at 3 different places at the same time. If this where possible this would defy the laws of physics.

Well, except in our mind. Where we could picture this, but this would not be real.

In the physical realm, such manifestation is not possible, where at a decision point our world split into 3 and it's real.

One could say that if such a world is our world, the possibility is that, in each of this point of split, we make the same decisions in the X, Y and Z axis. Such that at each point 1 plane is sufficient to describe the other.

We could model this in reality by considering 3 separate bodies every time and subject them to the same phenomenon and watch their decision and the outcome.

3 students sit in a physics class taking the same exam.
These students prepared the same. These students have the same abilities.

As it must turn out, each student would answer the exams differently, simultaneously, even if they all read the same books.

Each of them would approach question 3.a and question 5.i differently.
With this each of them would have a different set of marks at the end.
Their outcomes would be different, because of the different methods they used in answering question 3.a and 5.i.

This is close in modeling such behavior of time in the physical world.

This behavior can also be seen in 3 friends standing at the same place witnessing the same event simultaneously. But each of them recounts the happenings to an interviewer differently from their friend.

Finally, this behavior of time reminds me of one of my old assessments:

Each second to come presents an infinite number of possibilities for all of us.
In fact each human would experience each second differently from another human and each second in their individual lives would never find them doing the same thing or find the same thing happening to them for the rest of their lives, in a micro and macro sense combined.

Disclaimer: Apart from the quotes from the book which I use in attempt to draw similarities from our world and day to day activities. Every other thought is mine and can be wrong, it's subject to discussion and investigation, needs mathematical proof.

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