Controlling Universe (The computer)
So, from examining the distance we smoothly move over to understanding forces of nature.
In a man-made computer, the information as to when, and which, programs and devices should start working, is transmitted via special control lines (bus). Certain types of programs and devices have access to this information. Not all of them can actively use these lines, transmitting their own control commands. Usually, the programs of the 1st and 2nd levels can do that. As for the 3rds – they not always can. All types of program report to the processor their status via these command lines, but not necessarily using all of them.
If now we apply this reasoning to the Universal Computer, it appears that it is through these channels we receive the information as to how other programs are positioned in relation to ourselves. This is where concept of distance emerges. Using continuous stream of control data, we determine not our conventional material distance, but the time required for processing certain data by the Processor. It’s not even the time that we are counting but a quantity of processor’s clock cycles that separates computing tasks. Enormous arrays of data are slowly “digested” by the Computer, creating an illusion of a huge space around us. The quantity of those arrays itself is colossal – the arrays processed by the Computer in parallel or conditionally in parallel. This complicated simultaneous computing gives us perception of 3-dimentional space. We ourselves are part of multi-level nested array that has its own position in the current computing tasks. This very uniqueness allows us to “see” the rest of arrays in relation to ourselves, creating 3-dimentional space.
While continuing to examine the Universal control channels, we also can notice the difference with a man-made computer. Of course, a computer that we have created is much more basic; one or 2 control lines is all it has. The Universal Computer is by far more complicated. Let us look at universal forces:
- Electric field
- Magnetic field
- Force of gravity (gravitation)
- Strong nuclear force
We shall exclude the force of gravity from the list of potential candidates for control channels, as its nature, IMHO, is linked to the necessity to compact data, and not to control the Computer. The same is with nuclear forces; we will discuss their property later.
Three forces remain as candidates for independent control lines. Here I should note that I’ve broken the familiar electromagnetic force into two forces. I did that for one simple reason that not all programs are capable of interacting with both forces. That is, it could well be that magnetic field does not have any influence on an object (program), but an electric one does. The selective interaction of these three forces with programs confirms the existence of three separate control lines.
The control lines are not directly involved in the Processor’s work (computing data). They only transmit executive commands. This indirect connection with the Processor leads to absence of mass in forces of nature. The arrays of data themselves do have mass, as certain processor’s time is required for processing embedded information. That time differs depending on the internal structures of the same array size. Some arrays are more “dense” with highly compressed mass; the others are “light” with low compressed mass. The differences in arrays’ structure influence mass. Whereas the forces of nature (control lines) could have slowing down effect on just a few information bits. That is because the Computer’s speed is limited, and continuous processing of these bits would be affected if the control commands are delayed. Currently, it is not possible to prove or quash this assumption. New knowledge is needed to do that.
Now, why do we distinguish the forces of nature? The division happens according to interaction with different types of data and programs. Some programs have access to certain control lines, whereas others have not. In my understanding, the differences are caused by 2 major factors: the data structure and program restrictions laid down by programs of the 1st and 2nd levels. Possibly, it happens this way: one specific program structure is set, by default, to be controlled by light. But because of work of the higher level third party program, access of that one program to the control line is limited, and the program does not “see” all commands transmitted through the line. The higher program filters the line signals. Like we are only able to see within a certain spectrum of light (colour). That is, we do have access to the line, but only a limited one. In order to “see” within a wider spectrum, we need to use other programs – devices which do not have such limitations. These devices convert the invisible commands into a control form accessible to us. And this is how we take over the World (Computer), conquering other programs. Or possibly, a program’s internal structure can, in principle, have limitations to access to some control lines – because, for example, it would be faster to process certain computing tasks this way. Why to use the full capacity of the Computer when a task is simple and very specific? The Computer must be rational; otherwise everything would be going on very slowly.