Berman, B. (2011). The Physics of Time. PHILICA.COM Observation number 64.
The Physics of Time

Brad G. Bermanunconfirmed user (Oregon State University)

Published in astro.philica.com

Observation
The PRESENT and near present are observed as MASS objects. As our present continuously becomes our PAST, it does so through the natural log decay curve as it transforms into SPACE, a plenum where the SUM of the entire PAST of the universe is now hiding, which is STILL VERY MUCH WITH US NOW. The FUTURE is presenting to us in the form of the mass-pattern points of the star background of the entire universe, and locally can be felt as gravity.
Time-wise, we all move alongside one another in the present and near present as mass objects. We can poke our finger into the near future by pumping up a mass object with energy, but as that mass returns back to us in our present, it emits that added energy. We can also push into the near future by accelerating ourselves, feeling the onrush of the currents of time as that acceleration. The push of gravity also is acceleration, showing that the future is focusing downwards upon us at all times as a time flow current from the mass-point background of the entire universe.
Because the brain is a neural temporal holographic diffraction grating, it is able to read the flow of time, extrapolating into the potential FUTURE, utilizing the mass of the known present, by holographically sensing the star patterns that now are locally presenting to us the images of our surroundings. We are constantly modifying our FATE through pushes of energy, resulting in an inertial slewing of what would have been.

Observation circumstances
I have been studying time for over 40 years

Information about this Observation
This Observation has not yet been peer-reviewed

Published on Thursday 20th January, 2011 at 12:02:29.

Creative Commons License
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 2.5 License.
The full citation for this Observation is:
Berman, B. (2011). The Physics of Time. PHILICA.COM Observation number 64.




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