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DaedalusSFN last won the day on July 25 2017

DaedalusSFN had the most liked content!

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About DaedalusSFN

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  • Birthday 01/15/1979

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    Norman, Oklahoma
  • Interests
    Music, Mathematics, Physics, and Software Engineering
  1. When I asked for evidence / references, I was referring to mainstream physics. I read some of what you have written and considering a frame of reference from the point of view of a photon or anything that moves at the speed of light is meaningless in the framework of relativity. From what I read, you still don't provide a mathematical framework that shows that "time dilation becomes radical at the Planck scale". Furthermore, just because a process exhibits T-symmetry does not actually mean it operates in a true reversal of time. It's just that the process can work in reverse. Of course, I ha
  2. Please provide evidence / reference that "time dilation becomes radical at that level so as to transform the linearity of the temporal dimensions we know & love". As far as I know, relativity makes no assertion about the nature of space-time at the Planck length / Planck time scale.
  3. Why are you incorrectly using the name for an extremely large number to denote a fraction of a second? It lends nothing to your credibility and, to make things worse, it demonstrates how incredibly ignorant you are when it comes to math and physics. Do you really think that units of Planck time are actually perceivable? The unit of time you use to describe your idea does NOT matter. You keep insisting that there exists some discreet duration of time that somehow disproves time dilation, but you fail to realize that time dilation is dependent on the observer's frame of reference. You refuse
  4. Antoine, also known as JohnLesser at scienceforums.net (SFN), I see that you still haven't learned a single thing since you posted your "Time dilation busted!" thread at SFN. In that thread, I provided you a mathematical break down of how to derive time dilation in special relativity, and showed you that time dilation is not limited to units of Planck length or Planck time. I even used those units in the mathematics to demonstrate why your idea is wrong. Your reply to my post was: Your thread at SFN got closed because you think you know better than anyone else and now you are posting the s
  5. This next song is titled, "G Minor Blues". Although I use blues scales, it's not blues at all. However, it is an interesting piece of music. Enjoy!!! [video=youtube;N1U5t1P8MXE]
  6. In 2014, my New Year resolutions were to write more music and improve my composition skills. So, to ring in the new year, I wrote this song titled "Resolution". Enjoy!!! [video=youtube;0eOWi86TFU4]
  7. This next song is titled, "Blue Moon Rising". It's an interesting piece of music that was inspired by all the talk about the blue Moon back in 2015. Enjoy!!! [video=youtube;CTDpOzcfoWo]
  8. When I write music, it takes the form of my mood at the time and reflects my emotional state of mind. This song, "Endless Night", was written during a period in my life when I was having a tough time. Regardless of how I feel, music has always helped me overcome the hardships that I've faced. As such, this song is one of the most melodramatic pieces that I've written. Enjoy!!!! [video=youtube;v8WFEpVQS8I]
  9. The lady who taught me how to read and write music retired last year. Without Mrs. Wood, I wouldn't be able to write the music that I do today. Great teachers are hard to find and, although we are in their lives for a brief period of time, their teachings remain with us forever. This song titled, "Where the Sky is Blue", is dedicated to her. Enjoy!!! [video=youtube;0a-79NAa2VE]
  10. Thanks for the comments everyone. I'm glad you enjoyed my music. :note2: :note: :cool: I haven't read Hofstadter, but I'll check it out when I have time. As you can tell, my biggest influence is Bach. Yeah, it's one of my favorites too! April is also one of my favorites and, if you like the slower paced songs, then you'll like the next two I'm posting. This next song is titled, "Once Upon a Dream". It is my first pipe organ composition, and is heavily influenced by Bach. Enjoy!!! [video=youtube;HFCdhwZZ1yA]
  11. This next song is titled, "Celeste". I really enjoyed writing the piano part in this one. Enjoy!!! [video=youtube;bS8Brxjv5Z4]
  12. This is a very interesting piece of music. I took the theme from the beginning of the song, transposed it in key, and then varied the music. Enjoy!!! [video=youtube;nO3tSJ69DtQ]
  13. I wrote this song for my two boys, Maxximus and Adam. At the time, I was extremely busy with work and was constantly on the road. Enjoy!!! [video=youtube;7a3IUKu1hnc]
  14. Throughout our lives, people come and go. Sometimes they leave such an impression that we cannot help but miss them when they are gone. As I've said many times before, good music comes from the heart, and I wrote this song because there are a few people that I truly miss. Enjoy!!! [video=youtube;BYwf3Zl9Keg]
  15. I was looking into operators beyond exponents when I discovered a few properties of iterated exponents and nested logarithms. I'm not claiming that I am the first to discover these properties. I am well aware of work that has been done on Tetration and the Ackermann function. However, I have not found these properties of iterated exponentiation and nested logarithms anywhere. Iterated Exponentiation Most of us are aware of nested exponents and how to simplify the math that uses them: [math]\left(a^b\right)^c=a^{b\, c}[/math] So, I began to wonder about iterated exponents and if I c
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