Topic030: Universal Aging II, How Period Doubling Proceeds, Bill Tifft,
The previous topic began a discussion of the role of period doubling, and demonstrated end products (observed redshift distributions) seen within sets of data. How such a process actually appears to proceed from the ‘spatial’ viewpoint is discussed and illustrated in this topic. The process relates to many observed effects already discussed, the nuclear dipole, radial outflow, dark matter, redshift variability, activity, vertical sequences, double and discordant redshifts, temporal commonality within a range of planes of time, and a few new findings consistent with the process. They serve to illustrate observable aspects of the process. Since the discussion is new some aspects should be considered as new premises of QTC, and comments are welcome. Two viewpoints of the process are involved, temporal and spatial. From the temporal view redshifts can change instantaneously as demonstrated in book section 3.9.2 and shown in the lead figure of this topic (book figures 3.38 and 3.40) where distinct successive redshift states are illustrated in a detailed examination of the negative wing of a phase-deviation pattern using precision 21 cm Tifft-Cocke minus Fisher-Tully redshifts at the T=0 9.149 km/s period for a spiral dominated sample near profile width 200 km/s with positive asymmetry. From the spatial viewpoint tiny shifts in asymmetry of the energy profile occur periodically as shown in book Appendix 2 figure A2.20 raising the probability of later major changes such as period doubling. (For book information or acquisition see Post001 and Post002.) Studies must be done in the cosmic rest frame including proper corrections for temporal curvature. Tiny asymmetry and redshift changes occur for galaxies including ours but are seen relative to us, and cannot be studied using low precision redshifts in many large scale surveys. Sloped patterns in phase-deviation and some phase-profile-width diagrams are clearly present. (See upper right book figure 3.32 and lower left book figure 2.29 in Topic015 lead figures).
A wave function has both temporal and spatial aspects, temporal as extended wave structure, spatial as nodal compression, with energy properly divided by profile asymmetry as required in preparation for doubling. The in-text figure above shows a symbolic wave state doubling superimposed on phase scales for illustration purposes. In wavelength form each of the doubled (dashed) waves would actually be four times longer. An actual wave would also reflect a true energy pattern including asymmetry. The complete wave function in 3-d time is this wave rotated around its timeline. Redshift increases to the right, temporal evolution to left. Based upon wave state overlap probabilities, keyed to increasing asymmetry toward leftward lower energy states, the energy cycle can undergo a doubling division at the galaxies nuclear dipole, its central node. In this depiction after division energy is still spread in the same interval about the original node, energy is conserved now bounded on both sides by two new wave functions and nodal wave points forming as the central node is abandoned. Within the particle aspect new nodes must form in a broad `collapse’ as the original node reacts to divide into two new wave forms. Energy is already distributed to collapse about the new nodes conserving both energy and time in the process, again easily seen in this depiction. To proceed beyond this temporal decision point to double consider a specific example, a doubling at the center node, 7c/16 in the HDF diagram in the prior topic, involving a split to higher redshift at 15c/32 and a symmetrically lower state at 13c/32. Since higher redshift is already defined on the timeline the higher state seems to appear quickly as a ‘collapse’ from the c/16 hi-redshift end. We are really dealing with energy levels, energy not physical locations. Studies just below primary higher redshift fractions do indicate doubling decay starts at the hi end. From the spatial viewpoint the 13c/32 state, as shown in Topic029, requires more time to reach the new low redshift end. It requires further timeline evolution using continuous spatial aging to reach the new level. Temporal `energy levels’ are fixed by D, but spatial `reality’ takes time to accommodate. Each point in an assembly of galaxies shifts independently, using smaller energy state steps when necessary as suggested in the HDF. All redshift energy levels remain with quantum shifted populations. We see such progressive changes between successive doubling state populations in the SDF diagram. Spatial transitions are processes with observational consequences recognized in QTC. The three major redshift peaks seen in the HDF study are indeed parts of a single galaxy aggregate spatially. Redshifts correspond to c fraction temporal energy levels and are not spatial distance indicators, especially clear in doubling systems such as the HDF field. Peaks at doubling points are not walls of universal cell structures. What appear to be discordant redshifts and pairs are also products of the doubling process. They are not bound gravitationally and are distinct particles in time on separate timelines perhaps slightly deflected by the doubling `fissioning’ process. The middle HDF 7c/16 peak is also older than the bordering c/32 peaks, formed in later development of D. The three strong HDF peaks are early equivalents of the three main Coma cluster redshift-magnitude bands which show the age difference. (see book figure 1.30, the terminal illustration in Topic029).
A nuclear dipole conveys temporal commonality, and marks the beginning of space as we know it. How this is accomplished in QTC will be discussed in a later topic. It can be thought of at this stage as a conversion point between time and space analogous with pair formation where temporal active energy is converted into spatial passive energy (matter). Commonality of time is how ‘awareness’ of force is transmitted instantaneously in QTC but only over a spatial range defining each force. There is no evidence in QTC that gravity applies between galaxies. Space has passive energy temporal extent, but from the temporal viewpoint is a singular point in time, a junction point between the two geometries. Nucleated galaxies (containing observed temporal dipoles) have two stream radial temporal outflow (aging) in time, which stretches the fabric of time and leads to quantum doubling. The outflow process drives matter progressively into dark form, losing optical information connection first and later the wider gravitational link. At that outer point matter loses its galaxies dipole gravitational commonality (within the fuzzy range of uncertainty). It presumably retains at least independent p-space (particle-space) mass defined by its own `nuclear’ force commonality (linked to triads), Such external matter can probably communicate and link at some level since passive energy is presumably conserved as it passes into time to provide diffuse matter for effects such as gravitational lensing. Its temporal status will be considered later. At its parent’s temporal g-space commonality boundary there must be some activity and readjustment as it enters time.
Observations do tell us much more, we can see several parts of recycling or activity at the outflow boundary of matter or from doubling debris. To detect a signal the signal needs to be in, enter, or reenter the space enclosing the observer. Since our space is our galaxy, a particle flowing through time on its timeline at nearly the speed of light, any signal must fall within our galaxies lookback zone which is folded back sharply by aberration. Within a galaxy the lookback zone is isotropic by temporal commonality, but it changes as the boundary is approached and ultimately encounters the, somewhat fuzzy, optical and finally gravitational limits apparently defining our Now zone past boundary. Within time photons can travel only laterally (to maintain massless zero aging) and advance in radial cosmic time (aging) only by redshifting. Once in the form of matter as passive energy, matter lags behind active energy (by Special Relativity) and flows radially. To retain temporal commonality even within space there must be radial redshifting (potentially continuous) in photons generated within a galaxy (where all directions from the nucleus are radial and we are passing through time). In fact there is radial redshifting (demonstrated in a later topic). Matter, however, does not redshift, it drifts back in time as it ages (radial outflow) until it encounters dark status and the gravitational `boundary’. Near the temporal commonality boundary zone around our timeline, which is the line through our galaxy between the CBR vertexes, a signal must be directed close to the direction of the timeline to be seen within the system. Aberration accomplishes that for external sources so the redshift allows us to look back in time within the Now zone. The edge of Now is fuzzy by uncertainty so commonality may also still apply for internally generated photons. Several things happen at the boundary. A shredded characteristic of a central fission should be apparent (it presumably is, but interpreted classically as merging interaction). Large non-nucleated portions of the parent galaxy, or outlying portions detached at doubling and other boundary points, could be the source of irregular dwarf galaxies seen as T class 7. But, at opposed ends (near the CBR timeline vertexes) commonality decay activity should almost certainly generate what we refer to as the zodiacal anomaly (unexpected radiation). It should be seen within the aberration entry zone or wider if still within commonality. (Some of this discussion is previously unpublished and not discussed in my book).
I still have to address how doubling split material reassembles and returns as visible ordinary galaxies. They appear to return as E forms through observed vertical sequences, but this topic is already too long so that subject will be covered in Topic032 and 033. In Topic031 it is time to discuss how space and its nuclear dipole are generated in order to complete the discussion of the doubling process using vertical sequences.
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