Archive for abril 9th, 2019

Sincronismo na Natureza: O dualismo dos opostos existe porque a matéria busca o equilíbrio termodinâmico?

terça-feira, abril 9th, 2019


Seria este o princípio do fluxo da ordem que se levanta do caos? Dois opostos se fundem e se auto-anulam, criando estabilidade eterna. Fui encontrar uma explicação da formula da Matrix: um oposto, positivo, e o fluxo subindo a esquerda, o outro e o fluxo descendo a direita… compondo o sistema fechado.

Mas ao mesmo tempo que na Natureza existe a sincronização espontânea, também existe outros opostos, em outros estados, com a dessincronização teimosa. Como primeiro chute, sugerido pela formula, isto ocorre pela eterna diferença entre a luz e a dark matter. A luz não se move no sentido da sincronização estacionaria, ela vai sempre se propagando em frente, enquanto a dark matter busca a sincronização estacionaria ( isto pode ter influencia no split experiment sobre onda/particula). Então depende de onde vieram os elementos que convergiram para um mesmo ponto e o mesmo tempo. Se uns vieram de prévios sistemas fechados ou de prévios sistemas abertos… todos tentam reproduzir o sistema de onde vieram. Tambem tem que se lembrar aqui dos radicais livres, talvez a dessincronização aconteça devido ao sistema estar em entropia.

Scientists Discover Exotic New Patterns of Synchronization

In a world seemingly filled with chaos, physicists have discovered new forms of synchronization and are learning how to predict and control them.

… ” Objects with rhythms naturally synchronize. Yet the phenomenon went entirely undocumented until 1665, when the Dutch physicist and inventor Christiaan Huygens spent a few days sick in bed. A pair of new pendulum clocks — a kind of timekeeping device that Huygens invented — hung side by side on the wall. Huygens noticed that the pendulums swung exactly in unison, always lurching toward each other and then away. Perhaps pressure from the air was synchronizing their swings? He conducted various experiments. Standing a table upright between the clocks had no effect on their synchronization, for instance. But when he rehung the clocks far apart or at right angles to each other, they soon fell out of phase. Huygens eventually inferred that the clocks’ “sympathy,” as he called it, resulted from the kicks that their swings gave each other through the wall.

When the left pendulum swings left, it kicks the wall and the other pendulum rightward, and vice versa. The clocks kick each other around until they and the wall attain their most stable, relaxed state. For the pendulums, the most stable behavior is to move in opposite directions, so that each pushes the other in the direction it’s already going, the way you push a child on a swing. And this is also easiest for the wall; it no longer moves at all, because the pendulums are giving it equal and opposite kicks. Once in this self-reinforcing, synchronous state, there’s no reason for the system to deviate. Many systems synchronize for similar reasons, with kicks replaced by other forms of influence.)…

… ( Another Dutchman, Engelbert Kaempfer, traveled to Thailand in 1690 and observed the local fireflies flashing simultaneously “with the utmost regularity and exactness.” Two centuries later, the English physicist John William Strutt (better known as Lord Rayleigh) noticed that standing two organ pipes side by side can “cause the pipes to speak in absolute unison, in spite of inevitable small differences.” Radio engineers in the 1920s discovered that wiring together electrical generators with different frequencies forced them to vibrate with a common frequency — the principle behind radio communication systems.)…


… (Many researchers suspect chimeras arise naturally. The brain itself seems to be a complicated kind of chimera, in that it simultaneously sustains both synchronous and asynchronous firing of neurons. Last year, researchers found qualitative similarities between the destabilization of chimera states and epileptic seizures.)


DISCIPLINAS INTERESSADAS NO ASSUNTO: Computer Sciences e Mechanical Engineering

“There’s a lot of new vibrancy to thinking about sync,” said Raissa D’Souza, a professor of computer science and mechanical engineering at University of California, Davis. “We’re gaining the tools to look at these exotic, intricate patterns beyond just simple, full synchronization or regions of synchronization and regions of randomness.”