April 27, 2018 Z: Zero (A useful limit that has no existence in our universe).
Zero, what a silly word to discuss. I mean, everyone knows what zero means, don’t they?
Here’s the dictionary definition.
Here’s the wikipedia mathematics definition.
Now here’s mine:
There is no such thing as zero in any aspect of our WIBWI (What Is Behind What Is) universe! If there were, we wouldn’t exist. That’s what our expanding droplet experiment tells us.
Any aspect of our universe exists only if there is a change boundary or relationship boundary that allows information or energy to cross it.
Types of boundaries:
- Massive, dense, and focused matter creates a boundary (analogous to the highly curved and inertial trough in our experiment. The high damping pressure drop because of the extreme curvature of space here, resists energy and information transfer across the boundary).
- Lesser curvature can allow random perturbation to deform relationship boundaries, meaning energy and information may cross these relationship boundaries (Here we have existence in the dualistic aspects of form and function in spacetime).
- When curvature goes to zero, then smaller relationship-boundaries/systems will break out of their tensile (surface or gravitational tension) constraints. In our experiment that is consistent with two fluids that share a relationship boundary when they become miscible (when they mix). As a relationship boundary diffuses, it becomes difficult for organized information to cross it, because, as in the early universe, “boundaries” are diffuse (and may no longer transmit energy or information).
So, as signal strength loads on the relationship boundary wane, they may be no longer able to transmit information, but they are never zero. And as long as there is some change, even if miniscule, the change exists with an opportunity to create another language (much like self-organized water molecules (elemental/atomic language between hydrogen and oxygen) has a much smaller attraction for other molecules of water resulting in denser water at four degrees centigrade).
In boundary #1 above, when spatial curvature is great, space disappears (and so does the relationship boundary).
In boundary #2 (Crests of the incident waves) The universe expands between newly initiated troughs that lag behind the expanding crests (higher absolute curvature regions, but curved in the opposite direction to the troughs). In our universe high curvature areas (as in our galaxies) the rate of orbital velocity (perpendicular to expansion) can increase closer to the center and toward the edge due to the absolute curvature there.
Boundary #3 sees a diffusion of gravitational tension. So, if a theory of everything is sought for relationship boundaries, it must be sought for crests and troughs of destabilizing waves, for locations of high and low gravitational tension, and for diffuse boundaries that exhibit nonlocalities.
For fluids, there is a number that can be found that characterizes it for all of the above in any state. It is called the Capillary number, and it includes units of dynamic viscosity, velocity, and surface tension. It is found by creating a fraction with the important parameters (top and bottom) and canceling out units (making it nondimensional).
For fluids with large surface tension (in the denominator of the Ca) the Ca gets very small, but remember Ca still exists because zero does not exist for any aspect in our universe (this may relate to a formless function for our universe at boundary #1. There may not be zero relationship, or zero existence).
For fluids with small surface tension (the numerator of the Ca is nearly zero), the Ca gets very large, but never reaches infinity, because, it may be that, surface tension can never be zero (depending on the number of spacetime dimensions (greater than four) along which tension can occur). May be good news for the growth of self-organized awareness (perhaps, a form’s recognition of its own flow.)