The World's simplest overview of physics.

The chart below plots "points" across,

and time derivatives ( dx/dt ) down,

and lists the physical property in the matrix.

One-----Two-----Three-----Four

==============================================

point-----distance-----area-----volume

time^-1-----velocity-----diffusity-----volume flow

density-----acceleration-----phi-----mass

momentum-----angular mom-----viscosity-----mass flow

force-----energy-----pressure-----spring constant

D-----power-----charge-----poynting vector

J-----H-----current-----capacitance^-1

==============================================

1. One point defines the existent of a something.

2. Two points constitute a "line".

Distance is the measure of a line.

If a point in a line pair

changes along a non-geodesic path

the distance between the points changes.

Note that the geodesic path of two points is a circle.

In other words, one point can circle another point

and there will be no change in the distance between the two points.

3. Three points constitute a surface.

Area is the measure of a surface.

If a point in an area

changes along a non-geodesic path,

the area changes.

4. Four points constitute a volume

Volume the measure of a surface.

If a point in a volume

changes along a non-geodesic path,

the volume changes.

5. The property name for the

rate of change of a property vs. time

is listed below each property.

For example,

the rate of change of distance is velocity,

the rate of change of velocity is acceleration, etc.

The rate of change of an area is called diffusity.

The rate of change of a volume is called volume flow.

The rate of change of a point or a something

is "per unit time" or time^-1 as shown.

6. The number of points are limited to four,

because man is hardwired to only perceive a

three dimensional space (Four points).

Man's mind consolidates multiple points into N number of volumes,

and maps the changes in the relationships

between points into new properties which are the

time derivatives of 1,2,3, or 4 points.

A few people, like Mary Everest Boole,

the daughter of George Boole,

the man who invented "Boolean Algebra,

could visualized things in four spatial dimensions.

7. The first two lines should be clear to a

most students of physics,

but the question may arise, how does mass, and the

properties related to mass get where they are on the chart?

All physical properties are quantized in terms of one standard

cyclical standard. for example:

time period(X) = cycle count(cyclical standard) / cycle count(X)

time interval(X) = cycle count(cyclical standard) / cause(point(A)) to

effect(point(B))

distance(X) = time interval(X) * C

Mass is a composite of time periods, which are true times,

and time intervals, which are true spaces.

One bodies mass is another bodies space and time.

According to Newton's interpretation of Kepler's equation:

mass(Sun) * G = distance(Earth)^3 / time(Earth)^2

Expressing distance as a time interval,

and acknowledging that both the Sun and the Earth

share the same time period, we have:

mass(Sun) * G / C^3 = time interval(Earth to Sun)^3 / time period(Sun and Earth)^2

As can be seen, G/C^3 is basically a universal time per mass constant,

and the mass time of the Sun is a composite of time intervals (Spaces)

and time periods (Real time).

This fixes the dimensions of mass to the position shown in the chart,

(Distance^3 / time^2)

and the dimensions of the properties related to mass

follow from the dimensions of the mass.

It is interesting to note,

that if a point is changing along a geodesic,

and the distance, area, or volume remains constant,

that man CAN perceive that the shape of the system has changed,

even though the measure of a particular physical property has not.

In other words, the measure of the physical properties alone

does not tell the whole picture of what is going on in a system.

In fact, perhaps the "shape" of the points that constitute a system,

(vs. time) is more informative than a measure of the physical properties.

http://home.earthlink.net/~tdp

## Monday, October 22, 2007

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