## Search found 113 matches

Thu Oct 18, 2018 7:28 am
Forum: LRC Research
Topic: Meeting a Terrific Challenge
Replies: 57
Views: 10661

### Re: Meeting a Terrific Challenge

I was trying to provide some context for my answer to your question, not go off topic, Horace. When you speak of "A 'direction' of a unit of scalar motion," the only way the phrase makes sense in my theory, is the "direction" relative to unit speed, s/t = 1/1. At s/t = 1/2, the "direction" is one un...
Tue Oct 16, 2018 9:56 pm
Forum: LRC Research
Topic: Meeting a Terrific Challenge
Replies: 57
Views: 10661

### Re: Meeting a Terrific Challenge

Horace wrote: For the sake of others participating in this thread, first let's clarify your vernacular used during the consideration of only one dimension of one unit of scalar motion, in non-vectorial system: Q1) How many "directions" can this unit assume and how do you name them? Q2) How many "dir...
Tue Oct 16, 2018 12:38 pm
Forum: LRC Research
Topic: Meeting a Terrific Challenge
Replies: 57
Views: 10661

### Re: Meeting a Terrific Challenge

Hi Horace! Good to hear from you again. You wrote: IMO before considering multiple dimensions of motion, it is even more critical to understand, that one dimension of a unit of motion does not posses an intrinsic "direction", even if it can assume two possible "directions". The concept of that "dire...
Sun Oct 14, 2018 5:35 am
Forum: LRC Research
Topic: Meeting a Terrific Challenge
Replies: 57
Views: 10661

### Re: Meeting a Terrific Challenge

I think daniel's comment on the logic of the LRC's scalar number system is important, because it shows a need to understand Larson's cube (the 2x2x2 = 8 stack of 1-unit cubes), as fundamental. I explained it, with graphic illustrations, in the Introduction topic, but it's good to review it for those...
Sat Oct 13, 2018 11:13 pm
Forum: LRC Research
Topic: Meeting a Terrific Challenge
Replies: 57
Views: 10661

### Re: Meeting a Terrific Challenge

Daniel wrote: I have read every book and paper published on the Reciprocal System and nowhere in them do I find a "Larson cube," outside of your posts. The ONLY reference Larson made with a cube was to clarify that in a 3-dimensional system, there were EIGHT possible directions, not SIX as would be ...
Sat Oct 13, 2018 6:20 pm
Forum: LRC Research
Topic: Meeting a Terrific Challenge
Replies: 57
Views: 10661

### Re: Meeting a Terrific Challenge

Hey daniel,

Thank you so much for your comment! I really appreciate that and I am anxious to respond to each of the points you have addressed. Unfortunately, I'm headed out to the movies in a few minutes, but if I get back in time, I'll take a shot at answering your great comment. Thanks again.
Fri Oct 05, 2018 5:45 am
Forum: LRC Research
Topic: Meeting a Terrific Challenge
Replies: 57
Views: 10661

### Re: Meeting a Terrific Challenge

Sorry, I didn't realize the link to Cohl Furey above, the LST physicist working to do particle physics using 3d octonions, was broken. I've fixed it and will repeat it here for the convenience of those interested in reading the article: Cohl Furey . While I'm at it, though, I would like to repeat so...
Wed Oct 03, 2018 2:29 pm
Forum: LRC Research
Topic: Meeting a Terrific Challenge
Replies: 57
Views: 10661

### Re: Meeting a Terrific Challenge

Thanks daniel. I'm looking into it.
Sat Sep 29, 2018 8:59 pm
Forum: LRC Research
Topic: Meeting a Terrific Challenge
Replies: 57
Views: 10661

### Re: Meeting a Terrific Challenge

I'm making no progress on the mass issue. It's very difficult problem, but in the meantime, blaine posted a comment on division algebras, in the General Discussion area, and I tried to argue that since those algebras are vector based, they are not suitable for scalar motion based research. My argume...
Sat Sep 29, 2018 4:53 am
Forum: General Discussion
Topic: Division Algebras and Motion
Replies: 5
Views: 200

### Re: Division Algebras and Motion

One of the major advantages of the new multi-dimensional division algebra (i.e. scalar) over the traditional multi-dimensional division algebra (i.e. vector) is that the dimensions can be seen as an integrated whole; that is to say, if we begin with three non-zero dimensions and reduce them to 1, ra...