# Wince vs Susskind: Round One

***WINCE vs SUSSKIND***

Round One: Variance vs Invariance
In this 43:22 bout, Gavin Wince uses clips from Leonard Susskind’s Lectures on Physics (which are available to view on the Youtube “Stanford University’s Channel”) to investigate basic assumptions made by modern physicists. Wince uses Susskind’s own arguments to examine fundamental assumptions made in modern theories of physics regarding the dimensionality of time to see if there is any room for interpretation.

In the first half of the round, Wince leaves us with this question: “Can we successfully adapt modern physics making it compatible with extra-dimensions of time using the basic Existics equations as they apply to three dimensions of time?”

In this second half of the round, Wince answers the question “Can we successfully adapt modern physics making it compatible with extra-dimensions of time” in the affirmative using the basic Existics equations as they apply to three dimensions of time. He then boldly goes where no known physicist, philosopher, or mathematician (or anyone else Wince has been able to find) has gone before: partial derivative equations for three dimensions of time! Wince then leaves us in anticipation for Round Two where Wince then derives a proper matrix, eigenvalues, and applications for these newly discovered extra-dimensions.

## 2 thoughts on “Wince vs Susskind: Round One”

1. rritoch on said:

How many dimensions does General Relativity Imply? I made the mistake of asking this question in a physics forum and of course I was banned for it. Regardless, I have reason to believe that it may be possible to measure t_2 by measuring the red-shift between two objects with no relative momentum. This of course implies that the universe isn’t expanding and is enough to get the current physics community to convict me of witchcraft and burn me to a stake. Either way, this question comes down to a more simple question. If a formula exists that requires a certain number of dimensions, how many free dimensions are required for that physics to exist? Gravity formula’s imply 2 spatial dimensions, yet we know this leaves at least 1 free dimension. Einstein’s GR equation implies 4 spatial dimensions and 4 time dimensions with it’s /c^4 term, so is it safe to conclude that there are 10 dimensions total? This seems to be compatible with some versions of string theory, but I see little evidence for an extra 2 spatial dimensions, and less evidence of an extra 3 time dimensions (if this red-shift theory could be proven). I know your time is valuable but I would greatly appreciate any direction you could provide as the current physics community doesn’t seem to be interested in solving the remaining physics problems. What I am looking for is a physics community that is honestly looking for answers instead of looking for validation.

• gavinwince on said:

General Relativity has four dimensions: three spatial and one temporal