```X-Message-Number: 18447
From:  var s1 = "Azt28"; var s2 = "aol.com"; var s3 = s1 + "@" + s2; document.write("<a href='mailto:" + s3 + "'>" + s3 + "</a>");
Date: Thu, 31 Jan 2002 04:16:51 EST
Subject: Re: CryoNet #1843 simulation

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>
> >From:  var s1 = "Ettinger"; var s2 = "aol.com"; var s3 = s1 + "@" + s2; document.write("<a href='mailto:" + s3 + "'>" + s3 + "</a>");
> >
> >Subject: Uploading: dt & time shuffles
> >
> >As far as I know, physicists do not regard time as quantized--it has a
> >continuum of possible values in the Schroedinger equations. (Even energy
> is
> >only quantized in the sense that it is delivered in packets. E.g. the
> energy
> >of a photon is hf, and f has a continuum of possible values.)
>

Time (and space) are quantized. The unit is the so called Planck's time, it
is the time taken by light to travel one unit of Planck's length, that is
something as: 1.6 x 10^-33 cm (near 10^-33 inch). This unit is defined as the
square root of hG/c^3
Where: h is the reduced Planck's constant, G the Newton's constant of
gravitation and c the velocity of ligth in space. The planck's time is near
10^-43 second, so you can think of the world as a motion picture with 10^43
pictures per second.

To simulate the Universe (ten billion light years in radius for ten billion
years) you need 10^244 Planck's cubes ( One Planck's unit for each dimension
in space and time). This could be run by a quantum computer with a 813 bits
word in a single computation cycle, something as a billionth of a second.
This illustrates the potential power of quantum computers and the effect of
state superposition in quantum mechanics.

Well, a classical question at that level is: How a computer in our universe
can simulate that universe? The answer is that our universe (and the
simulated one) are Four dimensional *and* monolinear. The computing space
inside the computer is two dimensional *and* 813 times multilinear.

If there was some quantum computers in the simulated universe, each would add
813 multi-linearities to the computational space, not a problem as the
multi-linearity may expands up to the infinite.

Yvan Bozzonetti.

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