[time 543] Re: [time 542] Re: [time 541] Re: [time 529] Discussion shift

Sat, 14 Aug 1999 02:34:51 EDT

In a message dated 8/13/99 11:26:39 PM Eastern Daylight Time,
stephenk1@home.com writes:

> >What I speculate on is the possibility that signals
> > are copied into MWs; ie, matter reveals itself as photons in other
> >worlds and photons in our world reveal matter in other worlds. (Bill)
> Umm, are you familiar with the supersymmetry transformation that
> involves the transformation of bosons (such as photons) into fermions
> (such as electrons, protons, etc.) and vise versa. I have always
> wondered why such a beautiful symmetry is not experimentally obvious.
> Maybe because we are looking too hard for it! :-) In my thinking the
> Universe objects are composed of quantum systems (no "ultimate
> indivisible particles") to for local systems, these quantum systems
> would, if we suppose that the "Super Poincare" symmetry is real, have
> both "matter" and "photon" properties. Now, what if we fail to see the
> multitude of particles that the usual interpretation of supersymmetry
> generates for the same reason that we do not see the other worlds?

Yes, what I should have said was:
"What I speculate on is the possibility that signals are copied into MWs;
ie, FERMIONS reveal themselves as BOSONS in other worlds and
BOSONS in our world reveal FERMIONS in other worlds. Everett
once told his boss J. A. Wheeler something like this, "we can no
more feel the presence of other worlds than we can feel the spin of
the Earth." I'm sure Everett used other words, but that is how I stored
it. And, my speculation is that the Lorentz factor is itself the result
of a product of many small signals reflected from the multitude.



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