Existential Theory of Time
American Journal of Modern Physics
Volume 4, Issue 2-1, April 2015, Pages: 19-25
Received: Feb. 21, 2015; Accepted: Feb. 23, 2015; Published: Mar. 5, 2015
Views 3348      Downloads 144
Jitendra Kumar Barthakur, Department of Statistics, Nutech Mediworld, H8 Green Park, Extension, New Delhi, India
Article Tools
Follow on us
Thinking about existence takes one to the idea of alter. Essentially, the ideas alter in mind. Matter alters with the observation of position, shape, size, color, temperature and other ascriptions of matter (Aristotle, Ross W D, 1942). Conscious time of observation and momentum are the mainstay of mechanics of physics. Mind proposes these. This paper presents that the basic idea of existence of matter extends to yet inactive essence of ideas of energy, time and space together (Plato’s essence); and that conclave comes as “second” or “blackboard ideas” about alter. Thence, energy is enabled; time becomes conscious time of observation and space an infinite expanse to house work (Plato’s manifestation). They function if energy works on matter in space while conscious time allows observation. The link is momentum that comes as energy works and moves matter in space. At the third stage, or at the emergence of manifestation from existence and essence, alter takes place and it is observed with conscious time. This paper stipulates that in this foundational scenario, time is the first of all concepts [1]. Time plays different roles in inquiring about existence, realizing the essence of alter and manifestation of alter. The analysis leads to that every part of space where work is done, must have, uniformly and unexceptionally, at least one unit of energy and at least one unit of mass or “things”. In other words, no part of the universe is empty or free of energy and “things”. Event takes place because of the interplay of energy and things. Event does not need observation. If observed, then it is conscious time that makes observer aware about an event. Time’s existence is not relational to event. Conscious time does not generate event; or it plays no role in generating event. Event shall generate whether or not observer observed it. Time is not the substance of event. That trashes a lot of experimental work of the last and this century done until now. Such is the vade mecum of observation with conscious time that a definition of time emerges. This existential theory of time is wholly compatible to quantum theory. There are more types of time like memory time, dreamtime, imagination time that are not event oriented.
Meta-Energy, Meta-Time, Meta-Space, Energy, Conscious Time, Definition of Time
To cite this article
Jitendra Kumar Barthakur, Existential Theory of Time, American Journal of Modern Physics. Special Issue:Physics of Time: Theory and Experiment. Vol. 4, No. 2-1, 2015, pp. 19-25. doi: 10.11648/j.ajmp.s.2015040201.14
Barthakur J.K.Theory of Time. Indian Philosophical Quarterly. XXII(4), 271-89 (1995).
Barthakur J.K.Time. Kumud Books,C-8806 Vasant Kunj, New Delhi - 110070, India, ISBN-987-81-89392-00-0 (2008).
Barthakur J.K. Time. Second Revised Edition, Kumud Books,C-8806 Vasant Kunj, New Delhi - 110070, India, ISBN-987-81-89392-15-4 (2012).
Immanuel K. Critique of Pure Reason. Translated from German into English by J M D Meikelejohn, Published by G Bell & Sons Limited, London (1924).
Barthakur J.K. Motion, Position and Observation, Essays for the Year of Physics (2005).
Barthakur J K. A Journey Towards Essence of Mandukyo Uponishod for a Theory of Time. Indian Philosophical Quarterly. XXV(1), 15-4 (1998).
Barthakur J.K. Gravitation And Universal Rhythm. Essays for the Year of Physics (2005).
Sorabji R. Time, Creation and the Continuum, Cornal University Press, Ithaca, USA, 245-246 (1983).
Barthakur J.K. Black Hole should not exist; Indian Science Congress Association, Kolkata, 90th Congress held in Banglore (2003).
Barthakur J.K. Limit of Low Temperature, Freeze Decay. Essays for the Year of Physics (2005).
Science Publishing Group
1 Rockefeller Plaza,
10th and 11th Floors,
New York, NY 10020
Tel: (001)347-983-5186