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B Ross
  • B Ross
  • Ames, IA
  • United States

Engineer,

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Quantum Behavior and The Central Limit Theorem

The following is my interpretation of quantum behaviors and their relationship to the statistical distribution of most outcomes observable around us.

Some field particles have reached thermodynamic rest state (entropy) in the time direction. They become bounded by "backward history" and "forward history". This means they're tightly packed in the time direction. In contrast, it appears we are only bounded by backwards history in this same way.

Particles affected by both histories behave in ways that don't make sense to anyone paying attention. Their lowest energy state requires them to avoid paths taken in the past and the future. These quantum particles seek to maximize their number of physical configurations. Maximizing configurations in space and time means avoiding paths previously & subsequently taken. A diverse "ensemble" of paths is created even if only one path is taken at a given time.

The result of this theory is that everything physical is, to a small degree, determinate over time. Objects including people have parts that will seek a diverse ensemble of paths looking across all time.

This history-avoidant behavior gives rise to the normal distribution of outcomes in nature that appear independent of one another. Seemingly independent actions yield outcomes that populate bell-shaped curves. Co-dependent by their history-avoidant behavior, repeated actions yield outcomes that eventually converge upon the Central Limit.

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Closing Statement from B Ross

The field particles behave as they will with or without matter to relate. Without matter, they behave all possible ways at once*. While relating matter, matter displays the behavior of the relating field particles with the vector of the field and magnitude according to the material constraints.

*(Difference between matter and field particles is that field particles have chronological freedom and matter is sequentially constrained.)

An image that illustrates my point involves a structural I-beam. An I-beam's ability to resist bending is a property of the space it exists in. That space has a moment of inertia without the I-beam present. With the I-beam present, the I-beam displays the behavior of the space with a transformation according to the appropriate material quality.

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  • May 18 2013: Years ago the theoretical physicist David Bohm took me seriously about a large object being in two places at once...I worked for the late Padre Pio (1887- 1968) and Bill Martin witnessed the man going into himself. I questioned him about it and he said, "like a hand going into a glove." If the reader was to deeply check out Padre Pio they would discover it happened to him many times. Thus, Aaron O'Connell should look into it.
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      B Ross

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      May 18 2013: Thank you sir. I'm reading about it now.

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