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Proceedings Paper

Latency-information theory and applications: Part III. On the discovery of the space dual of the laws of motion in physics
Author(s): Erlan H. Feria
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Paper Abstract

In this third of a multi-paper series the discovery of a space dual for the laws of motion is reported and named the laws of retention. This space-time duality in physics is found to inherently surface from a latency-information theory (LIT) that is treated in the first two papers of this multi-paper series. A motion-coder and a retention-coder are fundamental elements of a LIT's recognition-communication system. While a LIT's motion-coder addresses motion-time issues of knowledge motion, a LIT's retention-coder addresses retention-space issues of knowledge retention. For the design of a motion-coder, such as a modulation-antenna system, the laws of motion in physics are used while for the design of a retention-coder, such as a write/read memory, the newly advanced laws of retention can be used. Furthermore, while the laws of motion reflect a configuration of space certainty, the laws of retention reflect a passing of time uncertainty. Since the retention duals of motion concepts are too many to cover in a single publication, the discussion will be centered on the retention duals for Newton's Principia and the gravitational law, Coulomb's electrical law, Maxwell's equations, Einstein's relativity theory, quantum mechanics, and the uncertainty principle. Furthermore the retention duals will be illustrated with an uncharged and non-rotating black hole (UNBH). A UNBH is the retention dual of a vacuum since the UNBH and vacuum offer, from a theoretical perspective, the least resistance to knowledge retention and motion, respectively. Using this space-time duality insight it will be shown that the speed of light in a vacuum of cM=2.9979 x 108 meters/sec has a retention dual, herein called the pace of dark in a UNBH of cR=6.1123 x 1063 secs/m3 where 'pace' refers to the expected retention-time per retention-space for the 'dark' knowledge residing in a black hole.

Paper Details

Date Published: 14 April 2008
PDF: 16 pages
Proc. SPIE 6982, Mobile Multimedia/Image Processing, Security, and Applications 2008, 698212 (14 April 2008); doi: 10.1117/12.784551
Show Author Affiliations
Erlan H. Feria, College of Staten Island/CUNY (United States)

Published in SPIE Proceedings Vol. 6982:
Mobile Multimedia/Image Processing, Security, and Applications 2008
Sos S. Agaian; Sabah A. Jassim, Editor(s)

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