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Sheldon's hypersymetry theory might not be wrong


Sholto
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The video is nothing but word salad.  BTW,  Sheldon didn't have a theory, he had a hypothesis.  And, his hypothesis was for super-assymmetry not hypersymmetry, so connecting the two, is utterly useless. . My first question would be did you use a Hamiltonian or a Lagrangian to calculate the existence of hypersymmetry?

You use the term "infinite basis".  That has a very precise definition in the mathematics used in particle physics (where super-assymmetry lives).  Are you referring to the basis or the standard basis, and what unit vector are you using? 

What is the exact meaning of your hypersymmetry?  If it exists, how does it model particles and what calculations are you using to show it can or does exist, at some point of time?  

In what way does matter in movement change?  How does it change, and how does that change appear, compared to before  the change.  How do you the calculate the moment of hypersymmetry, from the change of matter?  

What do you base your statement that the time interval can be very, very long?  How is that calculated?  

I would wonder why you don't allow comments for your video.  

 

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10 hours ago, Tensor said:

The video is nothing but word salad.  BTW,  Sheldon didn't have a theory, he had a hypothesis.  And, his hypothesis was for super-assymmetry not hypersymmetry, so connecting the two, is utterly useless. . My first question would be did you use a Hamiltonian or a Lagrangian to calculate the existence of hypersymmetry?

You use the term "infinite basis".  That has a very precise definition in the mathematics used in particle physics (where super-assymmetry lives).  Are you referring to the basis or the standard basis, and what unit vector are you using? 

What is the exact meaning of your hypersymmetry?  If it exists, how does it model particles and what calculations are you using to show it can or does exist, at some point of time?  

In what way does matter in movement change?  How does it change, and how does that change appear, compared to before  the change.  How do you the calculate the moment of hypersymmetry, from the change of matter?  

What do you base your statement that the time interval can be very, very long?  How is that calculated?  

I would wonder why you don't allow comments for your video.  

 

Man, you are a wealth of Science knowledge as well. I guess I'll never be too old to learn something new. 

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