Quantization, or as it is more commonly called these days, quantization is the basis of quantum theory. Using black body radiation, Max Planck discovered that energy does not occur as a discrete spectrum, i.e. all the possibilities of real numbers, but as a multiple of a unit. The basic quantum of action is h, the value is: 6.62606957 * 10 ^ -34 J * sec.
Quantization and the absolute theory
The basic idea of the absolute theory is that the quantization can be expressed in such a way that the real numbers R are no longer the correct set of numbers, but that when the quantum is defined as 1, the natural numbers represent the set of numbers for the physical quantities. For example, from Einstein's knowledge that energy comes in quantum packets, one can conclude that E = n * elementary energy applies, i.e. that the energy occurs as a natural multiple of a basic energy. Since E = m * c² now also applies, m * c² = n * elementary energy, i.e. m = n * elemental mass, where the elemental mass is equal to the elementary energy through c². In this conversion, however, the quantization is retained. So if the energy is really quantized, so must the mass.
Quantification of space and time
The question of whether spacetime is quantized or quantized is one of the great questions in contemporary physics. If one assumes that the energy is quantized, which Einstein proved, and from which it follows, as just shown, that the mass is quantized, then, based on my hypothesis of the Weltformel, space and time must be quantized. Mass and space and time are equivalent, so that the number N is transferred again as in the example above. m = elemental mass * n = t / constant, resulting in t = elementary time * n, because the elementary time is equal to the elemental mass divided by the constant. The same applies to space, which is also equivalent to mass. I deliberately leave open the question of whether the three dimensions of a location arrow are also quantized for the elementary length and how it behaves with Einstein's space-time (s1, s2, s3, ict). So far I can only speak abstractly for 1-dimensional lines.