Is Rotation Primary?

Discussion concerning the first major re-evaluation of Dewey B. Larson's Reciprocal System of theory, updated to include counterspace (Etheric spaces), projective geometry, and the non-local aspects of time/space.
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Is Rotation Primary?

Post by k_nehru » Thu Aug 05, 2004 1:03 am

IS ROTATION PRIMARY (KVK Nehru, March 14, 2002)

Both photon and electron show up as point particles to our observation. They do not seem to 'occupy' the conventional 'extension space'. It must be so because they are constituted of purely rotational motion, which 'occupies' rotational space and not our extension space. This constituent rotational motion is what the quantum physicists call the "intrinsic spin".

Because of the necessity to conform to the Superposition Principle, quantum physicists adopt 'complex' waves---as against 'real' waves---for the description of the quantum phenomena. Complex waves have a 'real' and an 'imaginary' component, existing in two orthogonal dimensions:

e^{-i(wt-kx)} = \cos(wt-kx) - i \sin(wt-kx)

We see that while a `real' wave exists in a plane, the complex wave is a helix. The latter, therefore, is a rotation.

Due to the second power relation between the Time Region and the Time-Space Region, this helix appears (to us) as a plane wave. We do not see the pure rotational motion in the Time Region as rotation but only as vibration. So the point is that rotational motion can occur as a primary displacement, INSIDE the Time Region. We should not base our judgment of what is possible in the Time Region on our experience of what seems possible in our familiar Time-Space Region.

Sincerely --- K.V.K. Nehru

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