You know that's the funny thing about Radar, it lets you see what's comming from over the horizon. like those ships that paul said were in "What the bleep"
This is from Kozyrev's English paper on Time
Victoria let's see what Kosyrev was doing.

Time is the most important and most enigmatic property

of nature. The concept of time surpasses our imagination.

The recondite attempts to understand the nature of time by

the philosophers of antiquity, the scholars in the Middle

Ages, and the modern scientist, possesing a knowledge of

sciences and the experience of their history, have proven

fruitless. Probably this occurs because time involves the

most profound and completely unknown properties of the

world which can scarcely bne envisaged by the bravest

flight of human fancy. Past these properties of the world

there passes the triumphal procession of modern science and

technical progress. In reality, the exact sciences negate

the existence in time of any other qualities other than the

simplest quality of "duration" or time intervals, the

measurement of which is realized in hours. This quality of

time is similar to the spatial interval. The theory of

relativity by Einstein made this analogy more profound,

considering time intervals and space as compo- nents of a

four-dimensional interval of a Minkowski universe. Only the

pseudo-Euclidian nature of the geometry of the Minkowski

universe differentiates the time interval from the space

interval. Under such a conception, time is scalar ( scalar

= weight ) and quite passive. It only supplements the

spatial arena, against which the events of the universe are

played out. Owing to one scalarity of time, in the

equations of theoretical mechanics the future is not

separated from the past; hence the causes are not separated

from the results. In the result, classical mechanics

brings to the universe a strictly deterministic, but

deprived, causality. At the same time, causality comprises

the most important quality of the real world. The concept

of causality is the basis of natural science. The

natural scientist is convinced that the question

"why?" is a legitimate one, that a question can be found

for it. However, the content of the exact sciences is much

more impoverished. In the precise sciences, the legitimate

question is only "how?". i.e., in what manner a given

chain of occurrences takes place.

I will interject the formula 1 +

i=2 to replace the proof identified by the [url=http//cambridge.org/us/catalogue/catalogue.asp?isbn=052106791X]"Prolegomena to Cardinal Arithmetics"[/url] Volume 1 part II Principia Matematica

Therefore, the precise

sciences are descriptive. The description is made in a

four-dimensional world, which signifies the possibility of

predicting events. This possibility prediction is the key

to the power of the precise sciences. The fascination of

this power is so great that it often compels one to forget

the basic, incomplete nature of their basis. It is

therefore probable that the philosophical concept of Mach,

derived strictly logically from the bases of the exact

sciences, attracted great attention, in spite of its

nonconformity to our knowlege concerning the universe and

daily experience. The natural desire arises to introduce

into the exact sciences the principles of natural

sciences. In other words, the tendency is to attempt to

introduce into theoretical mechanics the principle of

causality and directivity of time. Such a mechanics can be

called "causal" or "asymetrical" mechanics. In such

mechanics, there should be be realizable experience,

indicating where the cause is and where the result is..

I will specify that such a realizable experience should be called a "hiccup" or named a" Clifford Spacial Timeline Pinch" (CSTP) which requires much more theoretical work

Back to Kozyrev

Note that he now introduces statistical mechanics here. This science has blossomed into modern day "Fractals" and "Stochastic analysis of infinite dimensional spaces".

It can be demonstrated that in statistical mechanics there is

a directivity of time and that it satisfies our desires. In

reality, statistical mechanics constructs a certain bridge

between natural and theoretical mechanics. In the

statistical grouping, an asymmetrical state in time can

develop, owing to unlikely initial conditions caused by the

intervention of a proponent of the system, the effect of

which is causal. If, subsequently, the system will be

isolated, in conformity with the second law of

thermodynamics, its entropy will increase, and the

directivity of time will be associated with this trend in

the variation of entropy.

I now introduce contributions by "T.T. Brown", then "Bald Eagle provides the details on how the computer logic Glitches are affected by the time pinches. I can come up with the theorem myself but it will take several years.

A single "Quantum Gate" Semiconductor will suffice to detect the time pinch as a quaternion expression in Gibbs logic based gates.

We continue with Kozyrev here:

As a result, the system will lead

to the most likely condition; it will prove to be in

equilibrium, but then the fluctuations in the entropy of

various signs will be encountered with equal frequency.

Therefore, even in the statistical mechanics of an isol-

ated system, under the most probable condition, the

directivity of time will not exist. It is quite natural

that in statistical mechanics, based on the conventional

mechanics of a point , the direction of time does not

appear as a quality of time itself but originates only as a

property of the state of the system. If the directivity of

time and other possible qualities are objective, they

should enter the system of elementary mechanics of isolated

processes. However, the statistical generalization of such

mechanics can lead to a conclusion concerning the

unattainability of equilibrium conditions. In reality, the

directivity of time signifies a pattern continuously

existing in time, which, acting upon the material system,

can cause it to transfer to an equilibrium state. Under

such a consideration, the events should occur not only in

time, as in a certain arenas, but also with the aid of time. (deciding on an interval)

Time becomes an active participant in the universe,

eliminating the possibility of thermal death. Then, we can

understand harmony of life and death, which we perceive as

the essence of our world. Already, owing to these

possibilities alone, one should carefully examine the

question as to the manner in which the concept of the

directivity of time or its pattern can be introduced into

the mechanics of elementary processes.

Here is where I introduce those special functions I won't identify just yet.

At this point we need more information from Kitselman also

I cannot find any used versions of Kitselman's three books

The work I'm interested has to do with his"Vega Curve calculator"

ISBN B0007HEQTM published 1943-01-01

(Remember Vega in the Jody Foster movie CONTACT)

Perhaps this will give us the PRIMER that Dr. Brown has probably found.

I need a couple of books By Harmuth like (0306463164) at this point and I just waiting for them to find their way to me.

Trickfox