Sunday, November 18, 2012

Fractal Log Analysis Linear functions

Koch Snowflake Fractal Log Analysis

These are diagrams that I created during the last summer, I hoped that they would shed some light on fractal elasticity: they didn't. But, in saying that, I am not finished yet with them, I don't have the time, or the deeper knowledge to do a full analysis with them. 

I am publishing them to show they exist and to show that this is what I have been doing, and because better to have them here, than still on my computer. Maybe someone else can look at them, and make something of them. 
I am sure -  and can therefore infer - from the shape, and characteristics of them in this analysis, that this is the origin of the classical linear demand functions, and linear supply functions - and all this from an understanding of the fractal. 
I can only think of the: 'walk like a duck, quacks like a duck'.

Linear Area Function, derived from the Koch Snowflake fractal.

Measuring knowledge elasticity with Youtube

Measuring knowledge elasticity with Youtube 

A quick note on something I thought of some time ago.

Many Youtube clips are not shown in their entirety,  as one clip, but as series of  clips of (around) 10 minute.

It has been interesting to me to note the number of  'views' for each of these 10 minute clips. One might think that the counts should be the same for each, but they are not.

Are these counts a measure of the value of the knowledge in the clip.

If the numbers remain near constant, one might say the knowledge is elastic - more knowledge is to be gained by watching the next.

If the numbers diminish, one might say the knowledge is inelastic - more knowledge is not gained by an watching another.

The Fractal Cat

The fractal cat: as opposed to the quantum cat

A discussion entry.

At what size (or scale) would I have to shrink to before my cat would eat me?
Venus is my cat, and is nicest- calmest cat you can think of, but I have seen her eat mice - not pretty. Is our relationship all about scale? And is this scale a measure, or determinant of power.

Saturday, November 3, 2012

Fractal Time: Absolute or Relative?

This is a discussion entry: based on my fractal discoveries.

  1. The fractal with no observation demonstrates no-time. 
  2. The fractal with observation demonstrates the passing of time, but not absolute time, but relative time.
1. No time: - A fractal in isolated superposition demonstrates no time.

It is not until a reference point is provided, an observation made - that time is time.
When we have a reference point on the fractal, we 'know' position.  The modern clock itself may be a reference point - without it, we could be anywhere, or at any time. Without it, we are lost, we are in the chaos. The importance of a reference in time is just as important as any other reference – it is to 'know'.
Absolute time:
Recently I in this blog I have been exploring two key areas of science in terms of the fractal: the expanding fractal (universe), and the de Broglie wave-function. In both of these entries I have had to action some kind of motion or classical physics mathematics: both demanded some kind of understanding of time; both showed that the time is subjective, is not fundamental. Time is external or exogenous to the fractal. See appendix for working, or see my early entries.

Relative time
Though there maybe no absolute time, relative time may be demonstrated - as (from one stand point, iteration 0on the koch snowflake fractal) future iteration can be viewed. From this stand point, 6 iterations can be viewed into the future, but not more. By zooming into the fractal, one can look back, and one can look forward, so therefore there is a notion of before and after. But where in time these observations are made, in an absolute sense, is impossible to to determine.
Time is one thing relative to another.