reply to post by Eitimzevinten
I use sound to visualize as it's a little more tangible than radio waves (even though I'm an avionics person).
Additionally, it's very difficult to envision four+ physical dimensions (I can do it in "flashes" of understanding.... but nothing I can really sit
and 'play with' ).
I wouldn't say matter is purely electromagnetic.... but that electromagnetism can be used to "punch into" what I call "sub quantum flux." One
could say I don't subscribe to the Higgs Bosom - "the particle of space."
Modern quantum theory can be described as viewing the universe as a giant hex-grid (like in many turn based strategy games). Particles are able to
move on this grid each 'turn.' Each turn takes place in one Planck-Time unit.
It's more complex than that (three dimensions, for example - not to mention the numerous other states and positions that constitute additional
physical dimensions within each "hex") - but that's the meat&potatoes of it.
Which, I find the model to be quite silly considering the issues we've had with quantifying subatomic behavior in the past. Subatomic particles
express both particle behavior and wave behavior. By their very nature - waves are impossible to quantify as their influence extends beyond the
definition of the quantifiable substance they compose.
I contend that there is, 'below' our particles, a system of mechanics that is unrelated to the quantifiable nature of our universe - a system of
influence that may or may not experience time and space. Perhaps this is simply my ignorance of the nitty-gritty details of the subject.
However, we still don't completely understand electromagnetism and how it fits into the newer understandings of our universe - much less, gravity.
But, I would imagine that developing EM fluctuations that violate Planck-Time, or come close to it, would cause erratic behavior in our physical
I recall a 1-ton shelf in John Hutchinson's workshop bumping around and set swaying by some unknown influence during a Discovery Channel interview
with him attempting to reproduce the effects.
In all honesty.... I think the guy is a little...... lost..... and probably didn't know what he was doing when he first discovered the effect, anyway
(or if he did, he doesn't now....) - but he's not been able to reproduce it.
But, it doesn't mean he didn't hit on something really cool.