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Virtual Time Machine

Chapter 1: According to the Laws of Nature

The following models are known, which suggest time travel or changing the pace of physical processes:

  • Wormhole: A theoretical passage through the fabric of spacetime, predicted by the general theory of relativity.
  • Tipler’s Cylinder,
  • “Doughnut” Vacuum,
  • Tachyons: Hypothetical particles for which the speed of light is a state of rest.
  • Cosmic Strings: Hypothetical loops of strings that allow travel into the past.
  • Black Holes,
  • Professor Roy Mallet’s Circular Laser,
  • Quantum Teleportation,
  • Vadim Chernobrov’s “Lovondatr” (MAI),
  • Dmitry Pavlov’s Time Machines from the Research Institute of Hypercomplex Systems in Geometry and Physics, Nizhny Novgorod region, Fryazino.

Time machine options involve changing the pace of chemical and physical processes, including known time standards. For example, by orbiting Tipler’s Cylinder multiple times to travel into the past, a time traveler will return to Earth with their biological age preserved, but the coordinates of time and space on Earth at the moment of return will remain unchanged.

Another example is the “twin paradox” in Special Theory of Relativity (STR), where one of the twins returns to Earth significantly younger than their twin brother, etc.

In other cases, it is proposed to send (create, modify) elementary particles to communicate with the “past” (Roy Mallet’s time machine). But who and how will receive this information in the past is unclear!

Chapter 2: Experience — the Criterion of Truth

Vadim Chernobrov’s “Lovondatr” is a real working engineering structure. This design uses radially located solenoids that create a gradient of electromagnetic field intensity relative to the center.

There are tested models of time machines: Albert Veinik’s “hedgehog” and astronomer Kozyrev’s “mirrors”.

Inspired by the experiments of astronomer Nikolai Kozyrev, Albert Veinik made his “hedgehog” out of… cardboard! Radially oriented cardboard plates converge to the center (diverge from the center), which in principle resembles Vadim Chernobrov’s “Lovondatr”. A radioactive isotope in the center of the cardboard structure altered its decay period — one of the time standards!

Another version of Albert Veinik’s time machine was assembled from straw and mirrors. What unites all these designs is the change in matter density!

Kozyrev’s instruments are also designed to record changes in matter density (changes in the structure of physical bodies). For example, during the evaporation of acetone. This feature allowed Kozyrev to determine the true position of stars faster than the speed of light.

Chapter 3: Virtual Time Machine

We see the Sun at the speed of light. But thanks to Kozyrev’s instruments and experiments (hypothetically), it is possible to record changes on the Sun (its structure) instantly! We will have two images of the Sun from the available present time. But one of them will reflect a more distant state of our star in time.

Maybe someone did not notice or does not know, but Doctor of Physical and Mathematical Sciences Albert Veinik (Minsk) used a similar working principle for his “time machine” to save time in the production of cast iron…

Artificial intelligence is actively used today for astronomical and astrophysical observations, recording events sometimes with sensitivity down to a single photon. There is experience in creating self-learning computer programs that continue to improve thanks to computers and humans.

Let’s propose such a system (a “smart” telescope) with the two aforementioned images of the Sun. By recording the difference, the system will quickly calculate the algorithm of the sequence of natural changes. This is beyond the human brain!

With such an algorithm, the self-learning computer can make calculations. In this way, we will get a probable image of the Sun in a more distant past (interpolation) and in the near future (extrapolation). The accuracy of the probable future or past image on the monitor screen will depend on the accuracy and speed of calculations. By comparing the result with the real past, the system will self-improve.

The Earth is encircled by a network of artificial satellites that allow registering changes on its surface day and night. The light source during the day is the Sun. Photons, including infrared radiation, are reflected from the Earth’s surface and travel far into space. These photons carry images of the past, similar to what can be seen from Earth’s orbit.

Due to the vast size of the Universe, images of the nearest earthly past are still traveling in space. But as soon as the structure of this radiation changes (photon absorption) — all this should instantly (!) be reflected in changes in the density of “energy-time” (according to Kozyrev’s definition).

Thus, if a virtual time machine (Chapter 3) is created, then recording information, images of the past from the Earth’s surface will become possible. A database of reliable data on the history of earthly civilization will be created.

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