I already know

This study referenced at scientific blogging is interesting as I already know the answer. I blogged about it months ago it seems. There is variance as you cannot have instantaneous interaction at a distance between two object with a "c = ((constant)(speed of light))" limited process. It is also possible to easily clear up the notion that gravity acts instantaneously over distance. The idea that the universe can be modeled from a purely mathematical perspective is absurd and myopic. I often run into situation in 3 and 4 D simulations that have no mathematical algorithm that applies. They are essentially a blend of techniques that are math-a-logic-a-topology-ical. In the holistic view of the universe there are things that I see that remain unseen by others. I have no idea why that is, but when I look at the moon in the sky, I see it as it has been and will be from all the angles I have ever viewed it in all the countries and locations with respect to the equator. It say to me in no uncertain terms that the sun is very much farther away than it, it is curved, spherical, always facing it reflects the light of the sun, I am on a surface that is at an angle to it that varies with the time of year and time of night, and on and on it speaks volumes to me.

The same is true of chemistry and DNA. I see patterns that develop and I know that there is a piece not described that must be present. I see that researchers have been working on the molecular machine ( branching chain catalysts, I blogged about earlier ) that is more than likely the precursor to RNA life and still exists as an integral part of life itself.

The stars speak to me also, and they have much more to say than the moon. In the context of stars they speak of dark matter and yet the connection is never made that dark matter can be involved in everything. This is how my mind works. I see all things together and each part must work with every other part and if I postulate a change to physical theory it ripples through chemistry and them biology, cells, systems , and to the universe. All things are tied together by strings in a neat package and when you pull one string, another must move. Each thing has a relationship to all the other parts of a system. I see them like a great gigantic pinball machine that has so many parts that it seems smooth, but it has some hard edges deep in its heart.

Slashdot has an article on DNA sequencing and that is expected, that DNA analysis will eventually be as easy as reading a thumb drive. That is only one part of the puzzle. The biochemical machinery of the catalytic structure that is an inherent complement to DNA and RNA is as complex in its effect as DNA itself if not more so. They are likely to be one upped.

I think it is a matter of spooking the blend as I discussed in reference to viewing images of things. You have to have looked at in another context and with different eyes to see what is right there staring out. I studied photography for a while and at first I looked at pictures they were trying to fix and I could not see what they were complaining about and now I can't not see it. It drives me up a wall as I see a "blowout" or some such other thing and wonder, why can't somebody see that flaw? I suppose the answer is experience and working with the processes. It becomes familiar and then it can be seen. I saw some really neat optical illusions that have to do with intellectual bias and it is shocking how much a person can get away with using slight of hand misdirection.

Gravity, now that is a whole other game. I am too tired from programming today to even start with that. The unusual effects of the nature of energy is another and that is what interests me most lately. It doesn't have an equation, it only has a method and a mechanism. I really need to get the ants running and I have had too many side trips. I really needed to do some diff and patch testing so I can use that technique too. Developing a project can be very complicated. SSH, SVN, git, "C" coding standards, shell scripts, vim, bash, perl, php, python, opengl, models, matrices, make, config, unix POSIX, compatibility, wiki, bug tracking, feature handling, IDEs, debugging, ltrace, strace, xtrace, objdump, gcc, timing, user interface, UDP, video tutorials, physics, DNA, molecular mechanics, light, versioning, and on .... A lot of stuff to know.

1 comments:

zoetree said...

My favorite part of this article: "I see all things together and each part must work with every other part and if I postulate a change to physical theory it ripples through chemistry and them biology, cells, systems , and to the universe. All things are tied together by strings in a neat package and when you pull one string, another must move. Each thing has a relationship to all the other parts of a system."
Probably my favorite because it is the part I come closest to understanding. The most mathematical my education went was non-Euclidean Geometry, and I like reading a little Chaos Theory and trying to understand fractals. I came across your blog, I think, because we both listed "immortality" as an interest. I'll visit your blog sometimes just to get my mind trying to work in an area I am not familiar with, but that is interesting. Thanks for visiting my blog, also. Cheers.

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