• Zeno Engineering

    07/14/2022 at 11:12 0 comments

    Bending time is bending what?

    One speculation considers time to be the entropy within a flow of random quantum moments. [Smith]

    Anything that does happen is happening quantum event by quantum event.  Were all quantum events within some region of space-time to be made to occur more slowly, then would that region of space-time evolve entropy at a slower rate?

    Would alteration of 'time evolution' across some region of space-time be the same as bending the rate of the flow of time in that region?  Would a regionally applied gradient of a quantum Zeno effect [Zeno] create a dimple in time?

    Would this Zeno effect explain a handle on a propagation-delay of 'quantumality?'  Per this effect, as long as a quantum potential is repeatedly observed, the longer the quantum state remains non-determinate.

    RAE (me) considers a harmonic coupling with a quantum event as a repeated observation of the quantum potential.  A harmonic coupling with a quantum-potential is a continual quantum mediation with the magnetic 'field', per se.  

    As an newbie woodworker and amateur engineer, I would appreciate any helpful comments sorting out the rudiments of chronodynamics.  A regional resonance with the matter lattice of copper Coulomb fields is the experimental conjecture of test.  The test will apply Zeno-resonant coupling by magnetic coupling with the natural period of the mass-center of the nucleus.  The test attempts to validate Eng. Z as a research scientist, and me as an alien engineer.  This also supports the concept model of the Einstein-Cartan-Evans theory [Evans], and the resonant coupling described by Evans.

    This Coulombic sonic-impulse is fancifully termed nucleosonic resonant period.  Exploitation of this nature of the atom's quantum springiness is the development effort.  This project is anticipated to (at least) retard the duration of a quantum transition of those copper atoms in an electrically resonant copper element.

    [Smith]: W. B. Smith, Canadian DOT, 1950s detected a large UFO on Aug. 8, 1954 using equipment in an ionospheric weather monitoring station. Smith later was contacted (xenocommunication) and tutored to enable a fabrication of a geometerized copper coil over hollow ferrite cylinder, which 'scalar' coil forced the emergence of a field effect that altered the flow-rate of time. https://biblio.uottawa.ca/atom/index.php/arthur-bray-fonds
     [Zeno] The quantum Zeno effect (also known as the Turing paradox) is a feature of quantum-mechanical systems allowing a particle's time evolution to be slowed down by measuring it frequently enough with respect to some chosen measurement setting.[1] https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Quantum_Zeno_effect

    [Evans] EVE Theory of
    Einstein, Cartan, and extended by Ellie Evans, later debunked by the publisher following mathematical errors found, is based on an alien notion of harmonic coupling with the nucleus during events in the quantum field of the nucleus, the Coulomb field positive charge.

    Background of conjecture:

    Examining documentation on W. B. Smith reads as an alien documentation, unlike any physics of academic sanction.  RAE (me) re-read Smith in 2020 to realize a common thread between Smith and Engineer Z (a now retired electrical engineer scientifically extending an understanding of the atom's positive charge).

    The positive charge of an atom, the Coulomb field, is a quantum potential dependent upon the mass-center of the atom.  While the mass-center of an atom may gyrate with thermal energy (black body energy), there is also a natural resonance (a certain time period of thermal gyration from the point of view of a nucleus) between the positive Coulomb field and space-time surrounding the nucleus.  

    The resonant gyration of a nucleus is a slow event compared to the frequencies of sub atomic particles, but the slowness of...

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  • Torus knot OpenSCAD code​

    09/30/2021 at 11:30 0 comments

    //  File: torus_knot-XYZ3.scad                             

    //  Author: DonEMitchell, Westcliffe, CO
    //  Copyright DonEMitchell, Feb. 9, 2019

    //  Description: A parameterized torus knot module using calculated XYZ coordinates.
    //  Purpose: Generate a hulled-sequence (skinned) of spheres arranged along the path of a torus knot wound on a torus.  
    //    Module parameters: (R)majorRadius, (r)minorRadius,
    //      knotRevolutions(p), knotTwists(q)
    //      stepDegrees, loopDia
    //  Caveat:  The torus knot arc hulled-segments are looped from zero to 360, overlapping zero and 360 to close of the torus knot hull.

    /// Calculate constant Phi and define pi:
    Phi = pow(5,.5)*.5+.5;   // Φ = ϕ = 1.61803399 dot dot dot.
    pi = 3.14159265;         // Π  = Π = 3.14159265 dot dot dot.

      ///  Set module variables, torus and torus knot       ///
     ///  parameters to create a golden orthogonal knot**  ///

    /// **A golden orthogonal knot has inner loops of the torus knot 
    ///   crossing the torus plane through the torus hole at a 90 degree
    ///   separation (orthogonal) from the angle of the outer loops 
    ///   crossing the torus plane.  The torus knot ratio (p,q) is any two 
    ///   neighboring numbers on the Fibonacci sequence, so the torus 
    ///   knot ratio is a Fibonacci approximation of the golden ratio.

    ///  Set p:q parameters as an adjacent pair of numbers
    ///  in the Fibonacci sequence:
    ///  p Divided by q approximates the golden ratio when
    //      q = F(n) and
    //      p = F(n+4)
    // where F(n) equals the nth Fibonnacci number in the Fibonacci sequence.

    p = 13; // Helical twists around the torus tube forming the torus surface.
    q =  8; // Axial rotations (Z) radially sweeping in the X,Y plane.

    ///  Set the major radius and 'hole' radius of the torus
    ///  to powers of the golden ratio. 'Hole' radius = R - r.

    R =     pow(Phi,4);    // Torus major radius.
    r = R - pow(Phi,0);    // Torus minor radius.
    // Fudge r a scooch to adjust torus to proper bury-depth of the knot into the torus.

    /// Torus knot appearance parameters:
    loopDia     = 2;       // Fatness of the torus knot loop. 
    stepDegree  = 1;       // for-loop incrementing variable.
    fnTorus     = 39;
    fnTorusKnot = 4;    

    phaseCount = 3;
    // Default the module to a golden orthogonal torus knot.
    module torusKnotXYZ(
            p           = 3, // Default parameter values 
            q           = 2,
            R           = 2.61803,
            r           = 2.236068,
            showTorus   = true,
            stepDegree  = 1/2,
            loopDia     = .125,
            fnTorus     = 39,// Face number of torus.
            fnTorusKnot = 4, // Face number for a square loop cross section.
            phaseCount  = 1

        phaseSeparation = 360/phaseCount;

        /// R:r Is...

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