My Math Forum Arrive specific place time with variance 0 u r neg variance

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 January 20th, 2014, 05:42 AM #1 Senior Member   Joined: Jan 2013 Posts: 209 Thanks: 3 Arrive specific place time with variance 0 u r neg variance To arrive specific place and time with variance 0 you are from negative variance Variance is standard deviation squared, calculated exactly by the size of pascals triangle row which has bell curve in its center. To combine standard deviations, you sum their observations of coin flips and sum their time steps. Variance is time steps. Standard deviation is square root of time steps. If you flip a coin, adding -1 or 1 and increasing variance by 1, and you arrive at variance 0, you must have come from negative variance. Standard deviation is square root of negative number (the variance in half the cases). Since variance is generated by pascals triangle as simple sums of coin flips, which is symmetric, direction of time is near meaningless. To go toward reverse time instead of our current view of forward, you would arrive here from positive variance and see negative variance as positive. Entangling bell curves across space and time, I do not see the difficulty. It happens all the time in things similar to Delayed Choice Quantum Eraser found in our everyday experience, like when events in the future affect events in the present (many people have strange experiences like knowing who is calling just before picking up the phone, and for no reason, they say they did not just see the future the same way they see the past), but for some bizarre reason people look at the future and past and say they are both the past. The data structures and fitting dimensions together will be a challenge, but now I know the answer is in a very specific set of possible math ops... Double Slit offsets us by at least 1 bit since we dont know which of 2 holes it went through. The process of recovering that bit generates the sideways movements, of which we can see only 1 at a time while we align to the same amount of variance as before it branched. It follows that while it is in superposition we are not aligned to our normal time (the variance which it branched from) and as a result of us being in our past and/or future, we see a spread of possibilities where we can go from here, the wave of negative variance. It also follows that if we route the incoming light from many directions in space (like from randomly chosen stars and galaxies) into a double slit or any other way to branch it (like the rainbows we see through crystals with angled sides) that we surround ourselves with a negative variance field branched from the qubits of that light, and that light has the physical force of where it came from unlike the tiny lasers quantum experiments normally use, as if we were pushing against a large object instead of the gravity of the machine generating the laser. The answer is somewhere in the definition of variance before knowing any details about specific particle types. Its a property of math, not specific to physics. Negative Variance also happens in intelligence (AI, Human, any kind) in how most parts of the brain cant tell which of 2 eyes data came in through so the object is perceived as being in only 1 place instead of 2, but different parts of the brain see that one place differently (some get more input from one eye or the other).

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