Discussion in 'Pseudoscience Archive' started by victorespinoza, Jun 4, 2013.
Okay.. Calm down. Try proofreading to attempt sense.
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The sphere can tighten and mildly move hand and you will see the candle fire move in circles. The distance of the movement must be very small.
Proofreading is not the issue.
Basically, victor is saying that when you wave your hand around near a flame, the flame moves.
This is a new discovery for victor. Tomorrow, he will learn that water is wet.
I discovered that the Sun has an invisible sphere in the Solar System. And this information can help us understand that the universe hides us. For example this invisible sphere may also be in the galaxies, and we didn't.
Invisible, undetectable, but victor knows it's there.
Batshit crazy is the only appropriate description.
Chaos theory and the sensitive dependence on initial conditions was described in the literature in a particular case of the three-body problem by Henri Poincaré in 1890. He later proposed that such phenomena could be common, for example, in meteorology.
In 1898, Jacques Hadamard noted general divergence of trajectories in spaces of negative curvature. Pierre Duhem discussed the possible general significance of this in 1908. The idea that one butterfly could eventually have a far-reaching ripple effect on subsequent historic events first appears in "A Sound of Thunder", a 1952 short story by Ray Bradbury about time travel (see Literature and print here).
In 1961, Lorenz was using a numerical computer model to rerun a weather prediction, when, as a shortcut on a number in the sequence, he entered the decimal 0.506 instead of entering the full 0.506127. The result was a completely different weather scenario. In 1963 Lorenz published a theoretical study of this effect in a well-known paper called Deterministic Nonperiodic Flow. Elsewhere he said that "One meteorologist remarked that if the theory were correct, one flap of a seagull's wings could change the course of weather forever." Following suggestions from colleagues, in later speeches and papers Lorenz used the more poetic butterfly. According to Lorenz, when he failed to provide a title for a talk he was to present at the 139th meeting of the American Association for the Advancement of Science in 1972, Philip Merilees concocted Does the flap of a butterfly’s wings in Brazil set off a tornado in Texas? as a title. Although a butterfly flapping its wings has remained constant in the expression of this concept, the location of the butterfly, the consequences, and the location of the consequences have varied widely.
I would side with Lorenz and Poincare... If crazy is everyone's thought on chaos theory... Call me mad..
Victor Find some math so Alex will shut up.
Clearly, you don't know victor, one of the silliest cranks around.
I am not a physicist but programmer and I use my logic to explain my theories.On the phenomenon of the sphere of the candle, it is logical that if the sphere is in the candle too it will be in the Sun and the center of galaxies.
There is no sphere in the candle.
You can lead a horse to water....
Because you can not see with the eyes but with the hands.
There is no sphere in the candle, victor. It's just a product of ignorance coupled with crazy.
Measure close distance. Measure movement of candle. Measure far distance, measure movement of candle. Use same amount of force for both measure this somehow.
Tighten the sphere of the candle and turn his hand with a diameter of 2 centimeters near the fire to 2 inches also.
Make very soft turns.
Does the candle move the same amount near and far?
Two minds alike.
No, the fire will give very small movements.
Jealous my mind has the ability to correlate to any mind except yours?
Victor please just type to me in espanol... I'll respond in english. This should solve both our problems.
The candle moves depending on the size of the sphere. But to move it backward, forward and side and in circles, you must do 2 inches from the fire. And make slow movements.
Separate names with a comma.