Number sets in physics

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Previous approach in physics

The previous physics ignored the quantization and the unit system and assumes R (real numbers) or C (complex numbers) for the quantities on which physical quantities are based. But quantization has shown that physical quantities only occur as discrete multiples of a basic unit. Accordingly, one has to rethink the numbers of physics.

The sets of numbers in absolute theory

The absolute theory ultimately assumes that the three basic quantities space, time and mass are quantized and therefore only occur as a multiple of a basic unit. The real numbers cannot be used to describe them, because they are not built up from the multiple of a basic unit. Rather, the absolute theory uses the natural numbers, which always become a multiple of one. The basic quantities such as Planck space, Planck time and elemental mass (Planck mass) are set here according to the unit system equal to 1, because the units are arbitrarily determined. At some point, 1 meter was determined by man to measure distances, but the real unity of nature is Planck. Now one can make the accusation e.g. the Planck space would be in the range 10 ^ -33 and thus not in the natural range but in the real range. But here one makes the mistake of again taking the meter as the measure of all things. If you insist that the calculation is in meters, you have to put a real constant in front of the natural numbers. Nevertheless, induction can then also be used, since what applies to N also applies in a modified form to r (0) * N. However, if you set the basic quantities basically equal to 1, you avoid this theoretical problem.