1.12 Gravity, mass, waves - and attractors

The text is automatically translated by Google Translate and may contain errors.
Summary:
The dots form a pattern. The mind observes these differences in concentration. How are they to be understood? The thought experiences and must understand what it experiences. That is the function of thought. To experience, the experience must be given meaning.

In consciousness, "more" and "less" dots are understood as dots drawing on other dots. In physics, this is the same as gravity.

The dots must have something about them that creates the attraction, this is called in physics "mass".

The idea has thus formed a notion of space, time, speed, mass and gravity.

When the dots pull on each other, the room is bent. This also affects time, just as Einstein formulated with his general theory of relativity. With curved space, the concept of "waves" is also created.

Not least, now every component is in place for what are called the laws of complexity.


1.12.0-2  Look again at the figure with all the dots and distances. If we remove the lines and colors, we are left with the dots themselves, which is what we actually have. Do you see that the dots in a way clump together? The three at the top right are fairly close together. The dots at the bottom left are more scattered with greater distance to the others.

1.12.0-3 

1.12.0-4  The idea is that thousands, trillions, quadrillions of dots abound, all appearing at a distance and at a time corresponding to the first observed speed, the speed of light.

1.12.0-5  In some places there will be a denser concentration of dots than in other places. Already with four dots we can see it. Two of them have clumped together. One is quite alone on the outside.

1.12.0-6  What we have received is the beginning of what we call a pattern. The idea does not yet know the concept of patterns. It sees only four dots and the spaces between them.

1.12.0-7  The dots are identical. One is not bigger or stronger or faster than the other. The only thing that is not equally persuaded is the concentration of dots, the variations in distribution - the pattern they form.

1.12.0-8  The thought observes the differences in concentration. How are they to be understood? The thought experiences and must understand what it experiences. That is the function of thought. To experience, the experience must be given meaning. We have no idea what it really is to "understand", but we all do it all the time.

1.12.0-9  An experience that is not given an interpretation cannot be separated from another experience. We must at least experience it as different, and that is an interpretation in itself.

1.12.0-10  So what does the thought that these accumulations of dots think are? How is an accumulation experienced? Like something "more"? What's more? More speed? The mind knows only one speed. Time is built into speed, the thought knows only one time.

1.12.0-11  The idea currently has no idea about patterns. It experiences dots that appear. But patterns?

1.12.0-12  What the thought has just understood is time and speed. Motion. The thought does not see that the dots move, they stand still where they appear. But the thought explains, understands, experiences that their positions are a necessary consequence of time and speed - as if they had moved through space and suddenly appear exactly where they appear.

1.12.0-13  The idea observes that the accumulations form completely by themselves through the dots occurring at different distances, in different directions and in different numbers. But it does not understand what they mean.

1.12.0-14  The accumulations must be interpreted, of course. The thought observes "more" and "less". It is natural to see the two in context. An accumulation is formed by more dots - in relation to smaller dots, they MUST be seen in context.

1.12.0-15  So what is the connection between more and less? Could it be something other than that dots have moved from one area to another? The idea has just learned the concept of distance / time = speed = movement. Areas with more dots attract dots so that areas with smaller ones appear in the surroundings. The area and more is an "attraction", which draws on something else.

1.12.0-16  Oh, attractor! This is the first time I mention this word. It is important. But again, just note that, we'll come back to it - many, many times.

1.12.0-17  How does this attraction of dots happen?

1.12.0-18  The idea does not yet know how, but it must make an interpretation. It is inevitable. So the thought is that there is something that draws dots towards areas with many dots.

1.12.0-19  What is it that draws? Could it be something other than the dots themselves? There is nothing else, does it?

1.12.0-20  Many dots that are close together draw on dots that are not so close together. A dot thus has an ability to draw on other dots, the thought thinks. Many dots in one place draw more than a few dots. What else can the thought think?

1.12.0-21  In physics, this attraction is given a name, " gravity ".

1.12.0-22  Thought knows nothing about numbers. Much or little in the numerical sense is a way of thinking that does not yet exist. The fact that there are many dots does not create gravity in itself.

1.12.0-23  There must be something with the dot that creates gravity so that when there is more of this something, then there is stronger gravity and the patterns are formed. A reason.

1.12.0-24  The thought has to think of something, a concept, a notion. It comes up with what we call " mass ".

1.12.0-25  What is there a lot of DO? What IS gravity?

1.12.0-26  The idea knows dots, space, time and speed. That's all it knows so far. Then it must interpret what these accumulations with more and less dots are for something. What they are due to. What can be expected next. How such accumulations are to be understood in general.

1.12.0-27  The idea does not invent new things like that without further ado. It uses what it already knows. Only when something is not known, new ideas, new knowledge must be established.

1.12.0-28  The dots are created by thought. From these arose space, time and speed - of necessity when the number of dots increased. The dots appeared in different places in different numbers and accumulations formed.

1.12.0-29  So what are these accumulations? Or the patterns - let's call them that now. When there are many, many dots, the idea is that accumulations form. This is what it understands as "patterns". Exactly when it occurs, it is impossible for us to say. So then I say it anyway now. Patterns.

1.12.0-30  What is it that pulls or pushes dots from one area of ​​the room to another? It can not be speed, because the mind knows only one speed. It can not be time, because it currently also has only one value - the speed of light.

1.12.0-31  There must thus be something with the room itself, the distances. The idea already knows that distances can occur in all variants, it has observed and interpreted and learned that. The dense and the less dense areas must be formed and can be explained by the fact that there is something about the room that is different in different places. In order for dots to approach or move apart, the distances in the room must be different, determined by the density of dots. The space must bend as a function of the distance between the dots. There can be nothing else.

1.12.0-32  We call this gravity. Gravity is the bending of space.

1.12.0-33  Now something also happens with time. As the space bends, the distances become longer. The shortest path between two dots is a straight line, but when the dots apparently take turns, are dragged here and there by other dots, then the thought experiences that the distances increase. Then time also increases. The time is determined by the length of the distances, that was how the time arose.

1.12.0-34  The mind does not see the room as such, it is empty. The thought sees the dots. High density of dots means great bending. "More", large "mass" of dots, gives large bending, large gravity.

1.12.0-35  The mind wants to understand what things are and why things happen. Gravity is such an understanding, an interpretation. Once the interpretation is established, it is repeated on everything else that is the same for the thought, it becomes a "law". All dots and positions are now understood in the same way.

1.12.0-36  Where previously the dots were only distributed along straight lines and formed repetitive, geometric, fractal patterns - then patterns now arise that follow the newly discovered "force", the law of gravity. A key component of what we call "dynamic systems" is birth.

1.12.0-37  The universe is a dynamic system.

1.12.0-38  When the thought has now interpreted itself to changes in the shape of the room, at the same time the "curve" is created. At first there were only straight lines, without the thought having any idea about them. Now there is also the idea of ​​curves, curvature. Thus, straight lines have also become a concept, because a straight line is one of countless variants of curves.

1.12.0-39  Waves with all possible shapes are other variants of curves. The toolbox of thought has been given yet another tool to understand the world.

1.12.0-40  We're at Planck level, to say the least. At this stage, only the notion of a few dots exists, but the universe is in principle complete.