reply to post by tgidkp
You love your chaos, don't you?
I admittedly do not know the terminology you know, but I think I can see a little more clearly. (not trying to be rude - trying to get you on
What I believe you're doing is focusing too much on the differences. I think you need to find similarities - since that is, in essence, how we learn.
(We search for similarities between what we think we understand, and what we do not understand, and upon finding similar features, we draw our
And to that point, I suggest you think of quantum and chaos as having the same operators - and that you're just looking at them from a different
Personally, I believe you can model quantum into chaos if you allow quantum to be the alleged "tipping point" of chaos theory. That is to say, the
moment when too much energy/information is pushed into chaos models, the model folds, and becomes quantized.
Let me draw you a picture:
Think of a body of water flowing nicely like a stream of chaos (the water flow is too much information to measure so you call it chaos)... if I throw
a rock at the water, part of the stream will become too energetic, and fold into itself because of too much change (think convection); at that point,
the piece of stream with too much energy becomes a drop of water apart from the stream (it has quantized).
Basically what I'm telling you is thus: Find similarities - not differences.
p.s. its not chaos, it's order in the infinite magnitude.
And will you answer these questions
edit on 8/8/2013 by
Bleeeeep because: (no reason given)