3. Programming gravitational orbitals (gravitons) as units of ħc for Planck unit simulation hypothesis

Download Edit this record How to cite View on PhilPapers
Abstract
The Simulation Hypothesis proposes that all of reality is an artificial simulation, analogous to a computer simulation. Here is described a method for programming gravity between macro objects in a Planck level simulation (where all events occur at unit Planck time). A continuous gravitational force between objects is replaced with discrete units of ħc (defined as gravitational orbitals or gravitons) that directly link the individual object particles with each other and measure in terms of orbital momentum and velocity. The orbital angular momentum of the planetary orbits derives from the sum of the planet-sun particle-particle orbital angular momentum irrespective of the angular momentum of the sun itself and particle-particle rotational angular momentum contributes to the planets rotational angular momentum. Particles oscillate between a wave-state to a Planck-time Planck-mass point-state (a Planck micro black-hole), gravitational interactions as interactions between these micro black-holes. Each graviton is a single unit of ħc albeit with a variable orbital momentum and velocity component defined in terms of a gravitational equivalent to the principal quantum number $n$. As orbits have different momentum densities, movement between orbits occurs via a change in the graviton momentum:velocity ratio, an orbital buoyancy, such that moving the earth to a different galaxy will change this ratio, the number of graviton units of ħc however remaining the same. As the simulation uses digital instead of analog time all particle point-states will share a common time frame as measured in units of Planck time.
PhilPapers/Archive ID
MACMON-2
Revision history
First archival date: 2016-10-22
Latest version: 13 (2019-09-03)
View upload history
References found in this work BETA
.Bostrom, Nick & Savulescu, Julian

Add more references

Citations of this work BETA

No citations found.

Add more citations

Added to PP index
2016-10-22

Total views
127 ( #22,797 of 42,388 )

Recent downloads (6 months)
44 ( #15,184 of 42,388 )

How can I increase my downloads?

Downloads since first upload
This graph includes both downloads from PhilArchive and clicks to external links.