Namely, that in the time region, the quantity 1/t cannot exist!

According to Larson, in the equations of motion, the spatial component (s) of speed (s/t) is replaced by its temporal equivalent (1/t), resulting in (1/t)/t = 1/t

^{2}. In the "time only" region, the three dimensions are 1/t

^{2}, 1/t

^{3}and 1/t

^{4}. The quantity 1/t can only exist at the unit boundary--not inside the region. Needless to say that all of Larson's work on interatomic distances are based on this conceptual error, which surprises me.

The actual relations would have to be based on integration and differentiation, as Larson uses to determine the time-space region to time-region relationships:

Differential, moving from time-space to time region, where s=1:

Integral, moving from time region back into time-space:

This gives the same, 2

^{nd}power relation in the time region that Larson uses, except without the need to substitute 1/t for s. Plus the added bonus of reversing the direction of the motion, as we know that "outward in time" = "inward in space." But it also says that the natural logarithm is not involved in the interatomic distance calculation.