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Does 'time' exhibit wave properties

Does 'time' exhibit wave properties - Physics Forum

Does 'time' exhibit wave properties - Physics Forum. Discuss and ask physics questions, kinematics and other physics problems.


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  #1  
Old 08-16-2005, 09:32 PM
RHNL
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Default Does 'time' exhibit wave properties



If gravity is a wave/particle, and 'time' is a function of it's definition.
Is 'time' also a wave/particle, or simply a synthetic, linear measure.

If not so, does time radiate?

R. Henry Nigl
[Only registered users see links. ]


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  #2  
Old 08-17-2005, 12:09 AM
N:dlzc D:aol T:com \(dlzc\)
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Default Does 'time' exhibit wave properties

Dear RHNL:

"RHNL" <[Only registered users see links. ]> wrote in message
news:[Only registered users see links. ]...

Gravity is a particle in quantum mechanics. It is not a wave in
the sense you think, since it (gravitation) is geometry itself.


What "it's" do you refer to?


Time is what a clock measures.


No, but it does fly! ;>)

David A. Smith


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  #3  
Old 08-17-2005, 01:21 AM
RHNL
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Default Does 'time' exhibit wave properties

'It's' of course, refers to 'gravity' in the initial reference.

RHNL


"N:dlzc D:aol T:com (dlzc)" <N: dlzc1 D:cox T:[Only registered users see links. ]> wrote in
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  #4  
Old 08-17-2005, 09:09 AM
Josef Matz
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Default Does 'time' exhibit wave properties


"RHNL" <[Only registered users see links. ]> schrieb im Newsbeitrag
news:[Only registered users see links. ]...

Gravity is not a particle. Also not in quantum mechanics. Lets say there are
speculations on which claim to be theory - GR and string theories - for
example.


If it would be a function of something else, it would not be fundamental.


No it is not. But waves and particles - both - travel in time.


If the clock goes wrong of shure not.


No time does not radiate. It just separates the future from the past. Thats
time.


No time does not fly but it seams to stream continuous and everywhere. It
seems that time had a beginning but no end.

Joe



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  #5  
Old 08-17-2005, 01:03 PM
N:dlzc D:aol T:com \(dlzc\)
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Default Does 'time' exhibit wave properties

Dear Josef Matz:

"Josef Matz" <[Only registered users see links. ]> wrote in message
news:4302fdb8$0$6978$[Only registered users see links. ]...
....

Graviton. Gravitons have been implicated in the "dual to a black
hole"s that were recently produced.


I refuse to fight with an unarmed man. GR has made predictions
and these predictions have been experimentally verified. It has
a domain of applicability, the "upper end" of which is still
being debated/analyzed.

As to string theory, it is also entering the realm of the
testable... with the aforementioned "dual to a black hole".

Have a nice day.

David A. Smith


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  #6  
Old 08-17-2005, 01:18 PM
RHNL
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Default Does 'time' exhibit wave properties

So, all-pervasive physical phenomena are simply defined by their
geometry. Works for Newton, but not all movement in space
follows those law. And Gravitons are only a hypotheses yet unfound,
(but they are effective in filling in statistically for unknowns), are they
not?

Thank you Dr. Smith for the clarification ;>)

R. Henry Nigl


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message news:9fvMe.57062$E95.49476@fed1read01...


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  #7  
Old 08-17-2005, 01:30 PM
RHNL
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Default Does 'time' exhibit wave properties




"N:dlzc D:aol T:com (dlzc)" <N: dlzc1 D:cox T:[Only registered users see links. ]> wrote in
message news:9fvMe.57062$E95.49476@fed1read01...


.... and of course there is Planck's constant. RHNL




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  #8  
Old 08-17-2005, 06:47 PM
Steve Ralph
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Default Does 'time' exhibit wave properties


"Josef Matz" <[Only registered users see links. ]> wrote in message
news:4302fdb8$0$6978$[Only registered users see links. ]...

Only in subjective terms. Take a really big acid trip ( I do not reccomend
this procedure) and time can get very discontinuous!

sr




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  #9  
Old 08-17-2005, 09:12 PM
tadchem
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Default Does 'time' exhibit wave properties


"RHNL" <[Only registered users see links. ]> wrote in message
news:[Only registered users see links. ]...

So far, efforts to verify this supposition have not been successful.


Time is not dependent on the definition of gravity. It is essential to
Special Relativity, wherein it appears as a geometric dimension orthogonal
to the three spatial dimensions, and interconvertible with them through a
simple rotation of the coordinate system corresponding to the introduction
of a relative evlocity between the observer and the phenomenon being
observed.

There is no gravity in Special Relativity Theory.


Since your premises are not valid, the question you have raised based upon
those premises are moot.


Tom Davidson
Richmond, VA


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  #10  
Old 08-18-2005, 01:43 AM
N:dlzc D:aol T:com \(dlzc\)
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Default Does 'time' exhibit wave properties

Dear RHNL:

"RHNL" <[Only registered users see links. ]> wrote in message
news:[Only registered users see links. ]...

Yes "all movements in space" do, since space is defined by c and
time.


Gravitons are as yet "unfound", yes. But it isn't "statistics"
that requires them.

And I am not a Phd, merely a mechanical engineer.

David A. Smith


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