Planck time

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Revision as of 14:09, 5 April 2012 by Till (talk | contribs) (Theoretical implications)
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Time has always had a little step-motherly nature in modern physics, although Einstein brought us such crucial things as time dilletation, different running watches, etc... But it was only ever seen as part of a four-dimensional space-time itself, and only as one-dimensional. Max Planck quantum theory of time is similar, again everything is built from a one-dimensional time. The elementary time is: t (p) = 5.39124 x 10 ^ -44 s

Theoretical implications

The equivalence of space and time leads to the assumption that time must always be the same dimensional as the space. Sounds worth resisting, because time is always running on and on. But just as the three-dimensional space for us humans, there must also be three-dimensional time, because space and time are thus so closely interlinked. In a four-dimensional space we have, consequently a four-dimensional time and overall eight-dimensional space-time continuum. For us men is then now only a 6-dimensional space-time continuum. Just as the earth rotates around the sun, talking physically, time is turning and so as a year is going by with spring, summer, autumn and winter. And just as the earth rotates around itself, a day passes from morning to evening and night. I mean that in the core with this equivalence. So time is turning in different ways, so one dimension is not enough.