The Evolution of Time (Director’s Cut)

We are all time travelers… drifting through time at a steady pace, one moment at a time. In what direction are we moving through time? Or does time move through us? How many dimensions of time are there? Though slightly allegorical, three-dimensional time offers physics new parameters, accounting for conventional and exotic physical phenomena, while maintaining the conservation of energy and symmetry groups found in physical law.

I began playing with the idea that all of physics could be reduced to just interactions between spatial and temporal coordinates. I wondered if inertia and momentum might be composed strictly of temporal components. This would require extra time dimensions. Could inertia or momentum be used as indicators of multi-dimensional time? What about charge, spin, and other properties of matter? Answers to some of these questions appeared to reside in neutrino research, specifically neutrino flavor oscillation.

The universality between Thermodynamics and Temporal Mechanics can reduce the fundamental forces of nature into a single expression, a new equivalence principle, which can be used as the generator for the evolution of time.

Once Quantum Mechanics is seen through the lens of three-dimensional time, the EPR paradox looses its mystique. The speed of light may be restricted to a set speed limit within each individual frame of reference, however, frames of reference can undergo periods-of-time at varying rates of the passage-of-time.

If the positive side of absolute zero is a state of condensed matter, what is on the negative side of absolute zero? Uncondensed matter?

The anti-matter aspect of the Dirac equations may have been misinterpreted. The convention is to assume that “matter” is composed of “particles” distinctly different from “antimatter” composed of “antiparticles”. The assumption of one time dimension locks in this interpretation of the Dirac Equations. However, the uniform production of particles and antiparticles both in the laboratory and naturally, leads to the question: where is all of the antimatter that theoretically should have been produced with all the visible matter we see as our universe? Yet, if we apply our three-dimensional time loop to the Dirac Equation there is an alternative interpretation for this so-called “missing antimatter”.

The Higgs particle data from both ATLAS and CMS appear to exhibit unintentional effects of quantum entanglement. Comparing the neutral Kaon mixing CP-violation and the neutral B-meson oscillation T-violation with the Higgs particle decay modes appear to demonstrate a new kind of symmetry breaking: M-Violation (mass).

With out a begin or an end, from the smallest to the largest, the universe emerges through upwelling from the infinitesimal depths of quantum fluctuations and cataclysmic eruptions amalgamating through a variety of entropic cycles of temporal loops.

The Higgs Showdown

Last July of 2012, the physics community made a big announcement that a new subatomic particle was showing up at CERN’s Large Hadron Collider (LHC) that fit the description of the elusive Higgs Boson. The discovery of this particle would mean a major victory for theoretical physics and our understanding of the fundamental building blocks of nature.

Two days before CERN’s big announcement, Philosopher Gavin Wince posted a video making predictions of what he believed would show up in the data. To the physics communities’ and his surprise, he was right.

Though the particle was concluded to be a discovery of the Higgs Boson, a very small but significant anomaly was showing up in the data. Shortly after the big announcement, Wince posted another video, titled, “The Higgs Paradox”, where he explains this bizarre glitch.

According to Wince, “If it is assumed that there is one type of Higgs particle, it appears as though it is one particle in two detectors at the same time. However, if it is assumed that there are two types of Higgs particles, caught in some sort of entanglement, then the particles appear to be in the same place at the same time; suggesting one type of Higgs particle.”

In other words, The Higgs appears to be both one particle in two places and two particles in one place; simultaneously.

Though a Higgs-like Boson may have been discovered, certain anomalies about this particle do not match the Standard Model Higgs predictions; specifically issue that match Wince’s predictions. So far, the Higgs-like particle does not appear to be coupling with Fermions such as Leptons and quarks. Additionally, in the ATLAS detector data, there is significant excess in the gamma-gamma channel over the ZZ channel. This same discrepancy shows up in the CMS detect data, however, the excess is reversed! This is what Wince is calling the Higgs Paradox, and it just so happens to fit his model of the Higgs Boson.

Using extra dimensions of time, Wince is able to use a new set of equations that seem to be extinguishing anomalies found in physics data ranging from subatomic particle physics, to astronomy and cosmology.

Since July, the physics community has acknowledged the anomalies in the Higgs particle data and some have even quietly acknowledged Wince’s theories.

Right now, physicists are meeting at the Winter Conference in Italy discussing new data regarding the Higgs-like particle. The data from ATLAS still conforms to Wince’s predictions; the CMS data… well, that’s turned out anomalous itself. The zz-channel data from CMS matched Wince’s predictions, however CMS withheld its data concerning the gamma-gamma Channel. Wince has decided to take this opportunity to put his theories on the line and make a precise prediction about the CMS data before it is released later this week.

If Wince’s prediction is right, that data from CMS will show a discrepancy between the zz-channel and the gamma-gamma channel of more than 1 GeV, then the Higgs Paradox will be an issue stuck with Physicist until 2016 when the Large Hadron Collider is back up and running again.

The Higgs Paradox

It appears that a new level of strange quantum behavior is at hand. Entangled data between CMS and ATLAS, the two detectors at the Large Hadron Collider (LHC), suggest a paradox: are we dealing with one Higgs-like particle or two?! The July 4th 2012 data released by CERN concerning the newly discovered particle as a candidate for the theoretical Higgs Boson reveals a bizarre anomaly in the data. It just so happens that this exact anomaly confirms another prediction made by Wince concerning his application of Existics equations to physics.