Comment on Time Travel, Simplified

BenRayfield Sat, Jul 3, 2010
You're going about this the wrong way. You don't need "raw power" to make a spaceship go faster than light. But if you want raw power, there is a much easier way to harness it: Most people will agree that, at one time or another, somebody has known some part of the future when they did not have enough information to figure it out. Such examples are common in religions, but I've experienced them in simpler ways like hearing my microwave beep a few seconds before it really beeped (many times, even when my friends set it for a random time I could call the time a few seconds early more than I should be able to, years ago). Some people call it unexplainable and ignore it, but as a scientist, I can not believe any theory of physics that can not explain it. Its not just "seeing the future". Its "something moving from the future to the past for you to see", and that is a much more useful statement in physics. It means there is a time loop, and time loops spiral around past/future/past/future.... any number of times, each time a little differently. If that could be used, by changing something now and noticing other things change instantly now as a result of the time loops (which are common everywhere), then it should have enough "raw power" to rip a black-hole in half.

But for low-power solutions, look into why particles/waves/whatever-they-are can appear any distance away from their last position with probability approximately on a bell-curve. If you can get all the particles in the spaceship to do that at once, you're moving faster than light.

Could these be 2 ways to view the same thing? Do the particles/waves/whatever-they-are move far from their last position (with chance on a bell-curve) because time loops are the way physics normally works?

If physics researchers do not start taking these questions seriously, instead of doing mostly the research that pays the best, then we will have to build faster-than-light spaceships without their help.

One more thing I want the physics researchers to explain. 8 years ago, after much practice and slow improvement, starting from no detectable movement, and weeks later 1 millimeter of movement after an hour of trying, and continuing practicing it after I knew it was possible, over a period of 5 months, I learned to move small objects with my mind, sometimes, and the biggest I ever moved was I looked at a volleyball and caused it to roll 1 inch on the floor. If you don't stay in practice, it goes away, but to all physics researchers, I want you to explain, with your best science and logic, how I did whats shown in this video (It's real):

When you can explain all the data (not just what you can reproduce in the lab), then we will be much closer to faster-than-light spaceships. Stuck at quantum physics? Research other parts of physics then come back to it when you know more.