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Eureka!

Discussion in 'Redox Rx' started by Jack Kruse, Jun 18, 2021.

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  1. Jack Kruse

    Jack Kruse Administrator

    This is the study I have been waiting for for 16 years. Everything published has ZERO controls for the light environment, therefore none of it is reproducible and none of it should be followed.

    In a recent survey of published animal studies, researchers found that time of day was often not taken into account. Disregarding the animals’ circadian rhythms can hamper the reproducibility, reliability, and validity of studies.
    https://wvutoday.wvu.edu/stories/20...slate-to-humans-if-time-of-day-is-disregarded
     
  2. Jack Kruse

    Jack Kruse Administrator

    Life is simply to understand when you understand its wiring diagram.
    Our colony of mitochondria are the primary producers of the body’s energy, mutations in their DNA alters the myriad of energy transformations that lead to size and shape changes inside of cells because altered energy levels cause the DNA to change their transcription of proteins and it is these small changes inside of cells that cause most human disease.

    The idea is simple but has alluded modern medicine because of their Dunning Kruger moment of never realizing that the physics of organisms is all about energy transformations.

    Space tells matter how to move and matter tells space how to curve and light follows this curve in space. Nature uses a science so queer to innovate living things which always causes outrage in physicians because it offends the common sense of the history medicine.

    Waves do not describe a 'real' microworld but waves provide us 'knowledge' of how energy is traveling through spacetime and that is useful for making predictions in Nature


    Humans who abuse technology perceive their world like they have an exemption from competition of natural selection. They don't. This paper explains it simply.


    All of nature is a battlefield.
    Life is just a series of wave forms that collides with matter after space has moved it.



    Life is just the history we pay attention too, the rest is just the packaging. Change your focus and awareness you change your life.


    Well, well the mainstream is catching up and Dr. Wallace getting his due. Now, when they realize the link between light, circadian biology, and mitochondrial function, then they can talk about the prevention/reversal of chronic disease.
    https://www.scientificamerican.com/article/could-mitochondria-be-the-key-to-a-healthy-brain/
     
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  3. Jack Kruse

    Jack Kruse Administrator

    Why is change difficult for humans? With the eyes of a mole we see and judge our own dogmatic views and faults - with the eye of an eagle, we judge the opinions of others. In this way, accept the persistent mediocrity we allow for ourselves and dismiss ideas that might elevate us.



    Your environment makes you ill.........it is that simple.
     
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  4. Jack Kruse

    Jack Kruse Administrator

    Particles are temporary, but quantum fields are forever.

    It’s common to think of the universe as being built from fundamental particles: electrons, quarks, photons, and the like. But physics long ago moved beyond this view. Instead of particles, physicists now talk about things called “quantum fields” as the real warp and woof of reality.

    These fields stretch across the space-time of the universe. They come in many varieties and fluctuate like a rolling ocean. As the fields ripple and interact with each other, particles emerge out of them and then vanish back into them, like the fleeting crests of a wave.

    Particles are not objects that are there forever; It’s a dance of fields they appear in.

    A sailor has a vivid impression that the ocean is made of waves than the ocean is made of water. As a corollary to this idea, a bird is confident in the thermodynamic capability of its wings because the bit perceives its environment being filled with wind. In a birds eye view it can ride the waves of the wind, yet never realize that it travels through air made up of mixed gases. This is how perceptions can hide reality right in front of our senses.

    When you understand this, understanding that particles enter and exit reality often is not so revolutionary. What is revolutionary is that the fields they swim in are the one part of reality that is permanent because they never fail to be present.

    In general, fields emerge whenever you have some quantity that can be measured uniquely at infinitely fine resolution across spacetime. You’re sort of able to ask independent questions about each point of space-time, like, what’s the electric field here versus over there. For example daytime has higher electrical fields than nighttime does. Without light magnetic fields predominate.

    Quantum fields come about when you’re observing quantum phenomena, like the energy of an electron, like light from sun during the day, or a mitochondrial magnetic field that manifests at night during sleep, and this quantum field manifests at every point in space and time.

    While the temperature in your body in any tissue is what it is, regardless of whether you measure it, electrons have no definite position until the moment you observe them.

    Prior to that, their positions can only be described probabilistically, by assigning values to every point in a quantum field that captures the likelihood you’ll find an electron there versus somewhere else. Prior to observation, electrons essentially exist nowhere — and everywhere. Sounds hard to believe, but it is true. Here is more reality to ponder: Most things in physics aren’t just objects; they’re something that lives in every point in space and time.

    A quantum field theory comes with a set of rules called correlation functions that explain how measurements at one point in a field relate to — or correlate with — measurements taken at another point.

    Each quantum field theory describes physics in a specific number of dimensions. Two-dimensional quantum field theories are often useful for describing the behavior of materials, like insulators; six-dimensional quantum field theories are especially relevant to string theory; and four-dimensional quantum field theories describe physics in our actual four-dimensional universe. The Standard Model is one of these; it’s the single most important quantum field theory because it’s the one that best describes the universe.

    How do we define reality based on the data we know today?

    There are 12 known fundamental particles that make up the universe. Each has its own unique quantum field. To these 12 particle fields, the Standard Model adds four force fields, representing the four fundamental forces: gravity, electromagnetism, the strong nuclear force, and the weak nuclear force. It combines these 16 fields in a single equation that describes how they interact with each other. Through these interactions, fundamental particles are understood as fluctuations of their respective quantum fields, and the physical world emerges before our eyes.

    Simple. Mitochondria are built around these principles and as physicians, we need to comprehend its organization. Reality and consciousness have a contentious relationship.

    It might sound strange, but physicists realized in the 1930s that physics-based on fields, rather than particles, resolved some of their most pressing inconsistencies, ranging from issues regarding causality to the fact that particles don’t live forever. It also explained what otherwise appeared to be an improbable consistency in the physical world. All particles of the same type everywhere in the universe are the same.
    If we go to the Large Hadron Collider and make a freshly minted proton, it’s exactly the same as the one that’s been traveling for 10 billion years. That deserves some explanation. Quantum Field Theory (QFT) provides it: All protons are just fluctuations in the same underlying proton field or, if you could look more closely, the underlying quark fields that make a proton.

    The problem? It is what Newton faced once..........When you are trying to explain Nature sometimes you have to invent the math that describes Nature to solve for "X"

    Quantum field theories are by far the most complicated objects in mathematics, to the point where mathematicians have no idea how to make sense of them.
    Quantum field theory is mathematics that has not yet been invented by mathematicians.
    What makes it so complicated for mathematicians? In a word, infinity.

    When you measure a quantum field at a point, the result isn’t a few numbers like coordinates and temperature. Instead, it’s a matrix, which is an array of numbers. And not just any matrix — a big one, called an operator, with infinitely many columns and rows. This reflects how a quantum field envelops all the possibilities of a particle emerging from the field. There are infinitely many positions that a particle can have, and this leads to the fact that the matrix that describes the measurement of position, of momentum, also has to be infinite-dimensional.
    And when theories produce infinities, it calls their physical relevance into question, because infinity exists as a concept, not as anything experiments can ever measure. It also makes the theories hard to work with mathematically.

    We don’t like having a framework that spells out infinity. That’s why you start realizing you need a better mathematical understanding of what’s going on.
     
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  5. Jack Kruse

    Jack Kruse Administrator

    The problems with infinity get worse when physicists start thinking about how two quantum fields interact, as they might, for instance, when particle collisions are modeled at the Large Hadron Collider. In classical mechanics, this type of calculation is easy: To model what happens when two billiard balls collide, just use the numbers specifying the momentum of each ball at the point of collision.

    When two quantum fields interact, you’d like to do a similar thing: multiply the infinite-dimensional operator for one field by the infinite-dimensional operator for the other at exactly the point in space-time where they meet. But this calculation — multiplying two infinite-dimensional objects that are infinitely close together — is difficult.

    This is where things go terribly wrong, mathematically.

    The ancient Greeks invented trigonometry to study the motion of the stars. Mathematics turned it into a discipline with definitions and rules that students now learn without any reference to the topic’s celestial origins. Almost 2,000 years later, Isaac Newton wanted to understand Kepler’s laws of planetary motion and attempted to find a rigorous way of thinking about infinitesimal change. This impulse along with revelations from Gottfried Leibniz birthed the field of calculus, which mathematics appropriated and improved — and today could hardly exist without.

    Now mathematicians want to do the same for QFT, taking the ideas, objects, and techniques that physicists have developed to study fundamental particles and incorporating them into the main body of mathematics. This means defining the basic traits of QFT so that future mathematicians won’t have to think about the physical context in which the theory first arose.

    Quantum field theory emerged as an almost universal language of physical phenomena, but it’s in bad math shape.

    If the full house is resting on this core concept that itself isn’t understood in a mathematical way, why are you so confident this is describing the world? That sharpens the whole issue around life.

    QFT has prompted a number of important mathematical discoveries. The general pattern of interaction has been that physicists using QFT stumble onto surprising calculations that mathematicians then try to explain. It has become an idea generator.

    To take a simple example, if you set a ball in motion on a smooth surface, its trajectory will illuminate the shortest path between any two points, a property known as a geodesic. In this way, physical phenomena can detect geometric features of a shape.

    Now replace the billiard ball with an electron. The electron exists probabilistically everywhere on a surface. By studying the quantum field that captures those probabilities, you can learn something about the overall nature of that surface (or manifold, to use the mathematicians’ term), like how many holes it has. That’s a fundamental question that mathematicians working in geometry, and the related field of topology, want to answer. You might remember I mentioned topological insulators in a Webinar close in 2014.

    Why is this link big?

    One particle even sitting there in a quantum field, doing nothing, will start to know about the topology of a manifold or the surface.

    QFT has been successful at generating leads for mathematics to follow, its core ideas still exist almost entirely outside of mathematics. Quantum field theories are not objects that mathematicians understand well enough to use the way they can use polynomials, groups, manifolds and other pillars of the discipline.

    Physics has a core problem just like the Federal Reserve does. A fanatical fascination that math can explain nature. It is just not true. Where did the fantasy come from. Every other idea that’s been used in physics over the past centuries had its natural place in mathematics. This is clearly not the case with quantum field theory and this is why physics is obsessed with math.

    And for mathematicians, it seems as if the relationship between QFT and math should be deeper than the occasional interaction. That’s because quantum field theories contain many symmetries, or underlying structures, that dictate how points in different parts of a field relate to each other. These symmetries have a physical significance — they embody how quantities like energy are conserved as quantum fields evolve over time. But they’re also mathematically interesting objects in their own right. So now mathematicians are now fanatics about quantum field theory.

    Mathematicians already use symmetries and other aspects of geometry to investigate everything from solutions to different types of equations to the distribution of prime numbers. Often, geometry encodes answers to questions about numbers. QFT offers mathematicians a rich new type of geometric object to play with — if they can get their hands on it directly, there’s no telling what they’ll be able to do.
     
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