Ever since I “got it” 4 years ago, I’ve been looking for a way to express it in various ways. Everyday language is pretty useless, and everyone who “gets it” knows this for sure. In the Zen tradition this pofound inability to express in words what is beyond words is often pictured in short stories. My favourite is this:

Student: What is truth?
Master: Truth is like a river.
Student: How do you mean “like a river”?
Master: Ok, truth is not like a river.

So however you phrase it, it’s not that. You must rely on metaphors and pointers to have the listener find out for herself. There is no other way it seems. But I’m not here to tell you about Zen. I am fool enough to …well, perhaps I am here to tell you about Zen. Zen is whatever happens so there’s no way out of it really.

Chinese Chan master Yiduan (I-tuan, 9th century), a disciple of Nanquan, declared: “Speech is blasphemy! Silence is a lie! Above speech and silence, there is a way out.”

True that, and I’m falling inside out of that door way, so in which direction should I point my finger? Well, ultimately that’s a trick question because there is no door way. There is no way “out” of that which you are always “in”. Forget that and forget the “you” asking all the questions. Let’s go answering instead.
One way of answering is to ask great minds what they don’t know. To know what is not known is probably better than to know a lot. It narrows the search. So let’s ask one of our greatest minds, Bernhard Riemann, what he didn’t know most of all. It turns out he didn’t know for sure if all the zeros of his famous Z-function has the real part 1/2. If you’re not a fan of mathematical enigmas, this is irrelevant. But if you are, you know that proving the Riemann Hypothesis is the Big One in the field. Pro’s has been obsessed by it for decades, but no one seems able to hack it. Bets are on and stakes are high. More than a few insiders believes it is impossible to prove this beast of a function in the way Riemann himself thought of as perhaps possible.

So why would I even bother to look t it? I may be dumb as a rock, but I’m not stupid enough to think I could prove it, because I can’t. Full. Stop. First of all, I hardly know math well enough to count change at the grocery store. Secondly, I know no one who is willing to help me understand it in a formally accepted and correct way. As with physics, I mix it up as I go along and rarely follow the beaten paths of the professionals. I always get lost in complexity when I try. So I stay simple and follow my nose. This doesn’t mean I can’t hack it, because I can. It means no one credible in academia would ever look at my layman doodles. And honestly, who can blame them?

Never the less, here’s my basic message to my dear friend BR: Your hypothesis is definitely on track and all zeros will indeed have real part 1/2. Thing is, I must be rude enough to wreck your complex image to show you why. The reason for this is that the rotation at hand is of a peculiar kind. It is of a monopole, not a known particle or measurable spinor. To throw in a pole in a complex image is sort of how it’s done, so nothing new there. But I’m afraid this one is like an essential singularity with some geometry missing. To picture stuff that has no place in space can be a challange. It messes with the values on X and Y, but what can you do? We’re talking quantum stuff here, and those guys do not behave as expected. Not with any certainty at least. It is also tricky to picture it right when you’re dealing with “time”. Sure time goes around, and the complex rotation goes around, but time is also an arrow of sorts. In this case it means I will throw away what roates a soon as it has made uni verse (one turn). I hope you’ll excuse me for this, but I have thrown a monopole on the table and it just won’t sit still and spin within the image frame. I seems to oscillate, as a light switch going on/off, and to runs off mixing with other values. Most of all, it is never ever alone, so I would need two images to picture something relating to the physical world as we measure it. Then I could show you a photon perhaps.

CPRZ
A simple complex image, essentially being a singularity

So Prof. Riemann, there’s a pdf with my monopole/singularity to look at, and below I have copy/pasted a few words from it. Again, this will not make sense without thinking of a physical entity, or half physical perhaps. As a mathematical proof it is of course an obvious failure. But I like to think math has emerged from human mind, and that human mind is the mind of physical reality. Claiming we are the reality that is being pictured in our math and science, one thinks naturally that math is not abstract or un-natural in any way. In reality, everything is equally real, including the complex plane. What I allowed myself to do was to add a little quantum mystery to it. Mystery or not, the blue surface is what eventually builds space and the primes will come from that building. But to do that we would need 3 such surfaces to make an atom, and this is the image of 1. I’d like to show you how the 1 really looks like, but perhaps you already know it has no surface when really being the only 1. My image is of course based on how 1 appears together with 1, but so do all our images don’t they.

There’s a hole  the picture, I know that, and perhaps there has to be. I know you are a religious man Professor, and if you so wish, please insert a Holieness in that hole. I’d love that image. But not to scare away the secular  minds of today, I might choose to regard it “silent frequency” or Father Time to reconcile. I guess Dirac would call it a drop in the ocean. And knowing God as I imagine you do, I assume you know the quantity of 1 better than most. That’s a good thing. Half the seen world and half the unseen always adds up to 1 doesn’t it?

Oh, one more thing. Having XY never go beyond 1+1i  is not only to stay true to the one, but will save some space and keep us on comfortable distance from relativity’s fractions. The big numbers and tedious decimals come later, with the many poles as numerous di-poles. I claim the original complex image should be extraordinarily simple.
A one timer, then….Bang.
Lights On.

RZF_CP

Riemann hypothesis is true in quantum physics.
A real surface is the 2D extension of a spinning monopole. The least real value is 1 since monopoles are not of fractions. All real measurables are of positive values. Negative values are of surface rotation in real quarter. Rotational values must be calculated separately from extensional values. There are 2 zeros relating to the monopoles binary nature. The definite XY Zero is of the monopole as less than real space measurable. The relative .5,.5=1 is the zero in the so called critical strip. Any monopole extension will generate a real quantum of measurable space with the real value 1. All real values 1 of the Z-function will thus show up as having real part .5 in the complex image. The imaginary values are related to the empirically undetectable zero point with definite XY=0. XY=0 is not measurable since it is a point entity which defines the zero limit where the monopole extension does not generate spatial dimensionals. As a real space value 1, the pole frequency of the extended surface wavelength 1 is silent to observation. The silent value relates to uncertainty in measurement and likely to phenomena such as parity, antimatter, flux tube, wormhole and inversion of signs. As the monopoles surface extension is real space, the internal silent zero spin should be understood as real time/frequency. Pi is corrected to be 3 because the extension radius .5 is when including the zero points radius .2. But .2 has no real space value so r.5 is dimensionally r.3 (red dotted circle). When extension is measured as real surface, there is loss of zero point values .2 i.e. the time/frequency values, indicated by red lines. This can be understood as the zero point frequency of any real space that cannot be dimensioned as space itself. Therefore, Pi decimals are added as time, inherent in every basic quantum of space generated by monopoles extensions.

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2 thoughts on “Guten abend Prof. Riemann

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