Multiple Time Dimensions
Fictional ideas with more than one dimension have been tested in physics. Extra size may be the same as normal time, incorporated as additional local magnitude in character theory theory or parts of complex time. Itzhak Bars has proposed two-dimensional physics models, noting in 2001 that "2T-physics method in d + 2 dimensions provides a more consistent and integrated version of the events described by 1T-physics in d dimensions."
Theoretical F defines a 12-dimensional space time in two dimensions, giving us a mathematical signature The presence of a problem with the first set value of the ultrahyperbolic equation (the number of waves in more than one dimension) indicates that the initial data in a mixed hypersurface (such as space and time), listening to a certain non-local obstacle, changes with residual determination. the amount of time. Like other types of complex numbers, complex time has two sides, which combines the magnitude of one real time and a single estimated time, changing the time from a real number line into a complex plane. Introducing it in Minkowski space allows for the fulfillment of the Kaluza – Klein theory. [Catation needed] Max Tegmark argued that when there is a maximum of more than one time, the behavior of portable systems cannot be accurately predicted from the knowledge of the various relevant statistical data. In such an environment, intelligent life-style could not have evolved. In addition, protons and electrons will not stabilize and will decompose into larger particles.
(This is not a problem if the particles have a sufficiently low temperature.) Philosophy The multiplicity of frequency seems to allow for the violation or reorganization of cause-effect in the flow of any part of the time. This and the complexity of the concept of mass physical time have been suggested by modern analytical philosophy. As a solution to the problem of time lag in submission, J. W. Dunne proposed an infinite stage of magnitude of time, in which the same level of consciousness is occupied. Dunne suggested that, in the context of the space "blockade" of space as symbolized by General Relativity, a second half of the time was needed to measure the speed of human progress in one's timeline. This also required a level of self-awareness that exists at the second level of time. But the same issues then applied to this new level, requiring a third level, and so on with constant retreat. At the end of the retreat it was the "ordinary viewer" who had existed forever.
He published his theory of preconceived notions in his 1927 book An Experiment with Time and went on to explore its relation to modern physics in The Serial Universe (1934). His endless retreat was criticized as logically flawed and unnecessary, though writers like J. B. Priestley admits that he may return a second time. John G. Bennett in his book 'Dramatic Universe' (1956) described three times: The Common Era, Eternity and Hyparxis. Myth fiction Many independent times, when time passes at different rates, have long been a feature of myth. Fiction writers such as inklings, J. R. R. Tolkien and C. S. Lewis have used these and many other occasions, such as the one proposed by Dunne, in some of their most famous stories. Tolkien borrowed Lórien's time in The Lord of the Rings, while Lewis quoted from his books of Chronicles of Narnia.