Thursday, July 29, 2010

Lorentz Force in Binary Mechanics

Updated: July 30, 2011
At relatively low bit densities, the Lorentz force is consistent with binary mechanics[1] (BM), with which this note assumes familiarity.

BM predicts that experimental data for particle events approaching the level of fineness of single BM bits will tend to show anomalies when evaluated with conventional quantum mechanics (QM), which assumes the components of the electromagnetic four-potential (Φ,A) can be defined at arbitrary spatial points in continuous space-time. On the other hand, the BM model quantizes both space and time and assigns each component to slightly different spatial locations (Figs. 1A-1C, 2B-2D).

Tuesday, July 27, 2010

Binary Mechanics

James J Keene PhD
© 1994-2016 James J Keene
[Updated: Jan. 20, 2016. Table 3]
Binary mechanics (BM) used a pair of relativistic Dirac spinor equations of opposite handedness to guide quantization of space and time into binary bit loci in a cubic lattice restricted to zero or one states. The exact time development of this BM state vector is determined by the four bit operations -- unconditional, scalar, vector and strong -- applied sequentially, one each in a quantized time unit.