IMT – THE NATURE OF THE MANIFOLD
Throughout this document we have discussed and explored the impact that the manifold has on matter and antimatter. These have been interesting and important topics, but we have done all of this without considering the true nature of the manifold itself.
Although this discussion has been left to last, it is one of the most important conversations, since understanding the nature of the manifold allows for speculation (and testing) in relation to the manipulation of the manifold.
To date my best perception in relation to the true nature of the Manifold is that it is a field.
It is possible that it is related to one of the already know particles / field, such as the Higgs Boson. Although this is not likely, it is mentioned here out of interest and perhaps as a means to point in the direction of the type of field that it might the manifold may be.
[from quantum entanglement post]
One of the most intriguing properties of the manifold is that it would appear, there is no time inside the manifold. This might seem like a huge leap, but the assumption is based on a number of observations that are outlined below.
In double slit experiments, adding detectors to the experiment changes the outcome. Moving the detectors to a point where detection is done after the photon hits the wall doesn’t change the fact that the detectors are there. Showing that entangled objects are not bound by time constraints.
IMT holds that Entanglement works due to a particle’s antiparticle living in the manifold, thus, if there is no time in the manifold then it doesn’t matter how far apart the two particles are, as the information is traveling in the manifold.
The double slit experiment proves this by removing time from the equation. The notion that an entangled particle will reflect it’s linked particles final state when tested makes sense. Since the particles are linked without the consideration of time, testing one particle will always reflect the final state of the associated particle.
The fact that there is no time in the manifold, a fact based on experiments with entangled particles, actually strengthens IMT and its construct.
If the manifold is a field then the first question that one is compelled to ask is, what is the extent of the field.
Does the field encompass a single antimatter particle, many, or all antimatter.
My initial instinct is that it would either be one or all, many would imply some arbitrary cut off and seems unlikely.
This assumption is, of course, not based on any imperial data, but only supposition.