About time and indeterminism in the physics of particles
Let Ui be a countable family of non empty sets of urelements (non sets), the negation of
the axiom of choice implies that the Cartesian Product of the family is empty.
We know from “A philosophical approach to Fermat Last Theorem” in "A philosophy
for scientists" Adib Ben Jebara Shield Crest Publishing that only a particular
case of the axiom of choice is true.
And from "About space and time in quantum mechanics" Adib Ben Jebara
Bulletin of Symbolic Logic September 2008, p. 410., we know that the negation of the axiom of choice can be applied to particles.
That is a basis for the teleportation of the particle since the particle will have much
“time” to move without the time at our level being much .
EXCERPT from “About a time not totally ordered
(published in the colloquium brochure WSEAS MCSS’15 Dubai 22 February) :
“For elementary particles, time is a set of urelements of the negation of the
axiom of choice.
So, time is not totally ordered and there is a lateral time.
In an experiment, if a particle enters a hole twice that must be that it
enters and enters again from the same side in a lateral time.
The second time is perceived at our level as being after the first time
while it is not at the level of the particle.
In another experiment, the particle enters two holes at the same time, the
lateral time appears to be the same time.”
Mechanics theory has a tendency to progress by introducing more mathematics which may
receive industrial applications after some dozens of years.
We are no more in statistical mechanics, because the 2 coordinates of time
are known, the probability of finding the particle in one place is either zero or 1.
Addendum : one has to pay attention to the weak structure of time at the level of elementary particles.
it does not matter so much if fundamental indeterminism exist
because it will be reduced whenever physics progress.
Heisenberg uncertainty principle can be bypassed.
The principle states that the more precisely the position of some particle is determined, the less precisely its speed can be known, and vice versa
That is if we do not know the orthogonal time for the particle but only the time at our level.
If we know the orthogonal time, the speed is changed by it and the uncertainty principle
with the time at our level does not apply.
Let us notice that Newton first law is partly contradicted :
F=0 V constant but the particle does not move indefinitely as there is no infinite path.