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The Glynn Julia and the two Lapin's:
PhotoPhotoPhoto
2/24/17
3 Photos - View album

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Is classical chaos based on the uncertainty of quantum mechanics? To answer this question we are going to need a deeper understanding of quantum physics. In the theory explained in this video Chaos is not random but based on a process of symmetry forming and breaking at the quantum level of the atoms. This symmetry breaking relates not just to space but also time ∆E ∆t ≥ h/2π
This theory (Quantum Atom Theory) is based on two simple postulates,
1) The first is that the quantum wave particle function explained by Schrödinger's wave equation represents the forward passage of time or arrow of time itself photon by photon, quanta by quanta  or moment by moment.

2) The second is that Heisenberg's Uncertainty Principle that is formed by the wave function is the same uncertainty that we have with any future event.

In this theory we form our own uncertainty of position and momentum ∆×∆p≥h/4π as time unfolds as a process of continuous change continuous creation.

We have an infinity of possibilities at every degree and angle of creation formed by the probability of the
Heisenberg's Uncertainty Principle

However chaotic these possibilities become they will always be based on the same process of spherical symmetry forming and breaking and therefore the same common geometry.

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Fractals - Hunting The Hidden Dimension

Like everything else in nature, I believe time works this way as well. If you look at a picture of the universe, and a picture of a human nerve cell, they look amazingly alike, even though they are very different in terms of scale!





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From a post in my physical science group at yahoo:

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Chaos theory wiki article that comes up in google news:

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A principle made known by Lee Smolin is the idea of uncertainty in
higher powers of momentum , time, position and energy:
here the momentum version is called generalized uncertainty:
dp*dx>=(hbar/2)*(1+(beta*rp^2/hbar^2)*dp^2)
The same sort of equation can be applied to energy as:
( using tp Planck time)
de*dt>=(hbar/2)*(1+(beta2*tp^2/hbar^2)*de^2)
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