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I knew a person who actually built a time machine. He needed to give it a quick test, but his dog was at the groomers that day. So, he hopped in and set it for 1 second in the past. As it turned out, there weren't any dimensions, parallel or otherwise for him to safely land. Since science wasn't too happy with him trying to occupy the same space and time as his future self. A cruel punishment ensued.

 

He was stuck for quite some "time." It seems that he couldn't quite hit the stop button before he would have to reach for it again. As fast as he was, 1 second was just not enough to get his hand up there.

 

He was miserable, that pesky "Groundhog Day" effect that gets all of us at one time or another. Well, after living the worst case of dejavu for a couple of hours, he was finally unimprisoned by the most unlikely of fellows.

 

 

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was time going back one second for him,or outside the field of his machine??

 

after he became unimprisoned,then what did he do??

 

if this story is true,wouldnt no time have passed at all,except one second,then how exactly could his hand be returned to before he hit the button AND him still remember he was time travelling?

 

What is an eternity to thee is a second to me.

 

FastWalker2

 

 

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As the energy density of water increases--that is-- as the heat of the water increases, the velocity of the molecules decrease. I have heard that someone discovered that when the energy density within an area increases time apears to be accelerated within that area;and, that this acceleration is due to the uniform acceleration of the molecules of the mass within the energy field of high density. One example of this is placing water over a flame. Eventually the molecules are so accelerated that they spread so far apart that the water turns into steam. The question is will the same thing happen in the presence of an extremely powerful electro-magnetic field. Or is there no intensity at which the electro-magnetic field will cause the molecules to increase orbital radius such that the water is turned into gas? Inother words can one introduce a powerful electro-magnetic field into the presence of mass in order to accelerate those molecules up to an infinite acceleration without causing the water to change into steam?

 

inquisitively,

 

Edwin G. Schasteen

 

 

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