Another Foundation for Our Little Universe
One Plancksphere per Plancksecond *
All generated through continuity-symmetry-harmony
by Bruce E. Camber
In 1899 Max Planck calculated the actual numbers for Planck Length & Planck Time. Take those values as given, then divide Planck Length by Planck Time. The result is 299,792,437.99 meters/second. That is 21 meters/second less than the 2019 SI number or ISO number (299,792,458 m⋅s) for the speed of light in a vacuum.1
Light is never naturally in a vacuum. Calculated for each of our 202 base-2 notations (line 10) that encapsulate our universe from the Planck Time to the current time, that speed is a variable, yet the difference per second amounts to little more than rounding errors.
Max Planck knew he was onto something significant, but he couldn’t more fully grasp it. One can imagine that he had hoped that the young Einstein could help. Surely Einstein opened new doors to explore, but big ideas and concepts incubate slowly. To date, it appears that neither Planck nor Einstein ever made that simple calculation: “Planck Length divided by Planck Time is equal to the speed of light.” It appears that nobody did until sometime around 2014.
Within it, space-and-time are necessarily yoked. One is always a face of the other and a primary characteristic of light. As such, both are also yoked to mass-and-charge. Planck and Einstein unwittingly redefined the very nature of space-and-time, and mass-and-energy. And, in so doing, they unwittingly redefined the finite and infinite.
A goal of this article will be to examine how this could be so. We start with one of the world’s oldest, best-known, and most-worked mathematical constructs, pi, along with her circles and spheres. Most of us have not explored how in some manner of speaking these three are derived from continuity-symmetry-harmony. Another intention of this posting is to see how pi-circles-and-spheres generate space, time, and geometries.
Max Planck ignored his own calculations. Perhaps he didn’t know what to do with them. It took out-of-the-box thinkers,2 a bold scholar like C. Alden Mead, to open that door. In 1959 he wrote about the place of the Planck scale. Leading first-principles scholars like John Barrow (1982) and Thanu Padmanabhan (1985) also began wrestling with the Planck units. Frank Wilczek finally broke open the Planck scale to the world in 2001 with a series of articles in Physics Today.
The four formulas for the Planck base-units
Too small to measure, Planck Length and Planck Time redefine the infinitesimal. It appears nothing is meaningfully smaller, shorter or faster.
When the Planck base units are re-envisioned to create a base-2 chart from the smallest to the largest measurements of space and time, it becomes evident (1) neither space-or-time are absolute, (2) time-and-space are Janus-faced, correlated with the Janus-face of mass and energy, and (3) all the notations are, even today, generating one Plancksphere per Plancksecond.
There are around 65 notations (doublings) before waves, particles, and fluctuations. Sixty-five successive doublings of the Planck Length and Planck Time are enough space and time to do a lot of mathematics-and-geometry, but key leaders within the academic-intellectual community think it’s too small for much of anything.
Older, Slower Studies 3
The First Three Minutes.3 In this 1976 book Steven Weinberg3 begins his study of the universe at about 1/100 of a second after the big bang. That is Notation-138 within our horizontally-scrolled chart of 202 notations from Planck Time (the first infinitesimal moment) to this very day. And, yes, there are just 202 simple doublings.
We all know that life is about doublings. Every living thing doubles in some special way. Yet, Weinberg could not explore from Notation-1 to Notation-137. Though the Planck units have been around since 1899, that progression of Planck doublings did not come out until 2011. To date, we know of no other model of the universe that relies exclusively on the Planck base units.
The First Three Seconds: A Review of Possible Expansion Histories of the Early Universe, (June 2020). Twenty-seven leading scholars from around the world collaborated on a composite article about the first three seconds. The first second is within Notation-143. They, too, assumed an infinitely-hot start of the universe so their first three seconds are shrouded in mystery. They did not explore a cold-start model which was first proposed in 1927 by Lemaître when he began to share his earliest thoughts about the beginnings of this universe, so they, too, missed a lot of possible action between Planck Time and that first second.
5.391 16(13)×10-44 seconds
New ideas take time to incubate. Max Planck first wrote about Albert Einstein’s new ideas back in 1905. Years later, after Planck died in 1947, Einstein wrote to Planck’s widow about his special memories with Max yet acknowledged how general relativity and quantum theory would, for now, have to stand awkwardly together.4 These two seemingly irreconcilable pillars of modern physics have continued to stymie the world so much so that the world’s people, especially her leading scholars, have been quite unsure of space and time.
We all inherited our commonsense worldview from Sir Isaac Newton.5 So with all due respect and for a very long time, we’ve believed that time and space are absolute.
It seems most people still do. To stray from that bit of so-called commonsense is not easy. If space and time are not absolute, then what is? What holds it all together?
Planck Time. Yes, it is a rather different scale but, it may not be as strange as most scholars seem to think today. As a result of our studies of this model since December 2011… though still fuzzy, some clarity is becoming apparent.
Learning a bit more about pi, going over it one more time — even attempting to go inside it — finally my old 1972 definition of a moment of perfection seemed relevant.6 Part of the definition of pi is continuity, symmetry and harmony. There is the continuity of the numbers, the perfect symmetry of the circles and spheres, and special internal and external dynamics introduced to us through the Fourier transform.
Continuity-symmetry-and-harmony are such key concepts, there are links to those three facets of reality at the top of every homepage or top posting within this site.
Where do these concepts reside? Could these three be the container for everything, everywhere, for all time?
Finite & Infinite
The very first spheres are still being pushed forward. By going over those progressions of the doublings, over and over again, it slowly became apparent that each notation is always active. Each builds on the prior notations. Time is a face of light, the Janus face of space. So, along with the oldest-most-popular mathematical construct, pi, all our dimensionless constants became our focus (and still are).
If these special equations and relations do not reside within the finite, might we assume that they are somehow aspects of the infinite? Can the infinite be brought into the finite without becoming finite? What connects the finite and infinite? Quite puzzling, it behooves us to ask, “In what ways might David Hilbert have been wrong about his conclusion regarding the finite-infinite relation?”
Simple logic seems to tell us there is an ever-so-active, rather intimate bridge between the finite and infinite. By definition, the finite is the quantitative. Perhaps we should be thinking about the infinite as the qualitative. So, we now propose (and are have begun exploring the idea) that this bridge is defined by all the dimensionless constants and the infinite is the qualitative face of reality and beingness.
We’ve all been taught that the infinite is some abstract superlative that is not part of our immediate reality. Here, quite the opposite, it appears that the infinite is not just an intimate part of our experience, it is the experience of the experience that can not be defined by space and time. It is defined by ratios and relations. And, the infinite is experienced as some expression of continuity, symmetry and harmony. That’s a perfection and it appeared to extend into the finite. Yet, recognizing the transitioning from spheres to tetrahedrons and octahedrons, somewhere along that progression of notational doublings, the most simple tetrahedral gap would be opportunistically tested. My suspicion is that gap became part of fabric of the universe possibly as late as the first three seconds up within Notation-143, Notation-144 and Notation-145 and then it began working its way back to earlier notations, 48 to 64.
It is a new topic opened for discussions and analyses. Again, in this model, we shall give the infinite everything qualitative. We’ll give the finite everything that is quantitative. And within this model of the universe, quite obviously the quantitative and qualitative co-exist quite well together.
The age-old questions about good and evil: Might we say that all qualities that do not reflect continuity, symmetry and harmony (but do reflect discontinuity, asymmetry, and disharmony) are perspectival and are actively impressed within the very fabric of this dynamic universe?
From The Nanosecond to the Plancksecond (Planck Time)
(10-9 seconds, the nanosecond is just one billionth of a second)
The Nanoseconds. Within our mathematically-defined chart of the universe, Notation-114 is 1.1197×10-9 seconds, Notation-115 is 2.2395×10-9 seconds, Notation-116 is 4.479×10-9 seconds, and Notation-117 is 8.958×10-9 seconds.
That encompasses the first four groups of nanoseconds of the universe. The corresponding length scale is in the domain in which most of life takes place. Here time is dynamic right back to the first instant. Each notation defines the look and feel of the universe within that notation.
Wouldn’t you think that our entire universe shares this moment in time? If it is true for the first 116 notations, wouldn’t it also be true for the next 86 notations?
A nanosecond is equal to 1000 Picoseconds. The Picosecond (10-12) is followed by the Femtosecond (10-15), the Attosecond (10-18) and the Zeptosecond (10-21).
The accuracy of time determination. The greatest accuracy achieved to date, the zeptosecond, was done in 2016 by a collaboration of three groups: Max Planck Institute of Quantum Optics (MPQ) in Garching, Technical University of Munich (TUM) and Ludwig Maximilian University (LMU) of Munich. Here the timescale of photoionization was captured. It is history’s first to make such an extraordinarily short determination of a unit of time. This follows their earlier work to establish the attosecond under the MPQ leadership of Ferenc Krausz and Vladislav Yakovlev.
The measurement of the Zeptoscond, just one sextillionth of a second — that’s a trillionth of a billionth of a second — is work led by a laser physicist, Martin Schultze. It is truly a measurement by devices, not just a mathematical calculation, and Schultze steps us back into Notation-74 to Notation-77 within our horizontally-scrolled chart.
On to Planck Time. As fast as it is, that zeptoscond is still rather slow when compared to 10−44 seconds given within Planck Time. Next will be the Yoctosecond (10−24), just one septillionth of a second (10−24). Within our chart, the Yoctosecond ranges from Notations 65-to-67.
No Names. The actual words for the next six categories (or groups) down to the Planck scale do not yet exist. Hardly trivial, until each group has a name, they have a limited identity and study of them is more difficult.
The last International System of Units (SI) categories to be added were in 1991. It may well be time to call them back together again. They need to name those next six new groups: 10−27, 10−30, 10−33, 10−36, 10−39, and 10−42 seconds. Planck Time at 5.391 16(13)×10-44 seconds is within the 10−42 seconds’ expansion. It could be named a Plancksecond or PlanckSecond. To date, that combination of words has only been used casually to refer to an extremely short period of time.
Stretching Credulity Even Further
The four base units in lockstep. There is literally no room for error within the first groups of notations. It would seem that even with the abundance of scaling vertices, 8.5 billion within Notation-12, and 5.902958×1020 vertices at Notation-24, the thrust of precision would keep everything perfectly aligned. Yet, we know by Notation-64 with its 6.2771017×1057 scaling vertices, quantum fluctuations are emerging. That’s established fact.
Consciousness is also a fact. We assume it is within the earliest sixty notations. Back in and around 2016, our guess for consciousness was that a primitive consciousness might emerge as early as Notation-48 and that domain could be considered a place for the introduction of a type of fluctuation. We are now researching to see if there may be a better nomenclature already established to distinguish the emergence of various kinds of fluctuations. At Notation-48 there are 2.2300745×1043 scaling vertices. It may well be the area in which we begin our search for the first manifestations of a gap integral to creating a system for the five most primitive perceptions.
Review. These Planck spheres manifest the most complete sense of continuity, symmetry and harmony possible. Sphere stacking would be generating “pure” tetrahedrons and octahedrons. Yet, within each doubling, new dynamics are introduced.
Prime numbers. Proposed in sentences and brief paragraphs in earlier postings is the role of the prime numbers. There are 45 prime notations within the 202 notations that currently encapsulate the universe. There are just nineteen primes within the first 67 notations. The postulation is that each prime supports a new mathematical system that initiates even more diversity and complexity. Every logical mathematical expression gives us clues about our universe and we need to pay attention to all of them.
The Hubble Constant. I have been reviewing the work of one of our leading astrophysicists, Wendy L. Freedman. She is a Professor of Astronomy and Astrophysics at the University of Chicago and I just learned of a longstanding enigma that has led to two values for the Hubble Constant. The editors at PSW Science ask, Is There a Crisis in Cosmology? A New Debate Over the Value of H0. For a November 6, 2020 Zoom webinar with Prof. Dr. Wendy Freedman, they comment, “If the tension is real, it may signal a new physics beyond the standard model.”
“The Hubble constant is the cosmological parameter that sets the absolute scale, size and age of the universe; it is one of the most direct ways we have of quantifying how the universe evolves.” – Wendy Freedman (video), Introduction (PDF), ArXiv, July 2019
Astronomers make observations and have an observational framework. We have a strictly mathematical framework.
 Can the two work together? Can their observational data work with this simple mathematics?
 Can the observational data work if the concept of time is derivative and finite?
 Can the observational data tolerate infinity defined as continuity, symmetry, and harmony?
 Can the Hubble Constant work with 201 fully-symmetric notations in one manner and with an asymmetric Notation-202 in another manner? That is, might the Hubble measurements that are within Notation-202 be different from any measurement that is within Notations-0-to-201?
Of course, our suspicion is, “Yes, of course.”
We know how idiosyncratic this model of the universe is. We also know how simple and logical it is. We also know there are over twenty assumptions, all departures from the academic norms, that have been made. With this posting, we’ll add another: Time measurement varies between the 202nd notation and all other notations. Notation-202 seems directional and linear, it is asymmetric. Notations 1-201 are all symmetric and the notations have been filled with infinitesimal spheres that are defined by the Planck base units.
In 2017 a most-helpful work by Joseph Silk, Challenges in Cosmology from the Big Bang to Dark Energy, Dark Matter and Galaxy Formation (2016) had come to my attention. In a quick note of thanks and an introduction, I asked for help, “Where did we go wrong?” More recently, I discovered a provocative article that he had written with two others, Planck evidence for a closed Universe and a possible crisis for cosmology (Nov. 2019). With this work I awkwardly engaged his question, “Is the universe an open or closed system?” I was confused; and an email to Joseph Silk, Alessandro Melchiorri, and Eleonora di Valentino (November 2019) certainly reflects that confusion; and rather predictably, that confusion continues to this day.
It seems the answer to their question is going to be “perspectival, yet fundamentally open.” The five dynamics of pi push our faculties to imagine what these small-scale dynamics look like within the largest-possible scale, i.e., the size and age of the universe at this moment in time.
The other dynamic in all these equations is within light. In one of her earliest articles, Parametrised modiﬁed gravity and the CMB Bispectrum (ArXiv 2012), Eleonora Di Valentino (along with Alessandro Melchiorri, Valentina Salvatelli, and Alessandra Silvestri) concludes, “Cosmic acceleration is one of the major challenges faced by modern cosmology and under-standing the very nature of what is sourcing it is the main focus of up-coming and future cosmological experiments.”
Those comments reflect the blinding problems created by big bang cosmology that seem far more approachable within our mathematically-integrated view of the universe. In our simple model, there is a natural inflation, a thrust of the universe, that can all be seen within the numbers of our chart of the universe and these generally approximate the majority of big bang epochs.
Continuity, symmetry and harmony are three facets of reality that define both the finite-and-the-infinite, as well as light, space-and-time and pi-circles-and-spheres.
Old mysteries become evidence as new mysteries are uncovered. Thank you. –BEC
Back editing today… especially those footnotes. October 22, 2020
This posting is being updated today and throughout this week.
*10,000,000,000,000,000,000,000,000,000,000,000,000,000,000± Planckspheres per second
Here is the current expansion of our universe. Already an impossibly large number to grasp, if multiplied by the total seconds of the universe, it would give us an approximate total number of Planckspheres within the universe which constitute the physical foundations of the universe. It is a rather novel concept! It is such a different vision of the old concept of the aether (we’ll need to revisit Michelson-Morley) and Wilczek’s matrix or grid, perhaps we should add it to our list of claims or novel concepts. -BEC
 The Speed of Light and the Nature of Light in a Very Different Light: 202 Notations.
Light defines each notation, space-time, mass-energy. In this model of the universe, each is defined even more fundamentally by continuity, symmetry, and harmony. The speed of light is defined within each notation as well. When we first started exploring the numbers for these Planck Length doublings, we had no idea that we would find a simple correlation between Planck Length and Planck Time. Then, we started thinking about Planck’s formulas, particularly the more simple expression for Planck Time:
Our first reflections began in 2012. By 2014 we began to grasp how well all the numbers worked together. Those formulas worked! We looked for articles by experts but could find no references. Yet, right there on the page, simple mathematics was validating the relation. We began to realize that light is a much broader category than photons, just as photons are a much broader category than visible light.
The results of that simple act of division — Planck Length divided by Planck Time is equal to the speed of light — was nowhere to be found so we began writing it up. Planck’s formula in light of the 202 notations, the instantiation of the sphere as the first expression of space-time, mass-energy, and the building of geometries (cubic close packing), and 64 to 67 notations to quantum fluctuations, particles, and waves, extends the deeper definitions of light as an aether, matrix and grid.
Planck’s calculations render the speed of light more accurately than the 2019 SI number or ISO number (299,792,458 m⋅s). More…
 Out-of-the-box thinkers regarding the meaning and value of the Planck base units.
[2a] C. Alden Mead (UMinn) In 1959 he began his struggle to publish his work about the Planck Length. Though finally published in 1964, the article, Possible Connection Between Gravitation and Fundamental Length Phys. Rev. 135, B849 (10 August 1964), was ignored by the scholarly community. Planck Length commanded no respect as a fundamental unit of length.
[2b] John Barrow (1982): With a depth and range of scholarship, and a sensitivity to young students, my first letter to John Barrow in 2013 was an earnest request for help, “What do we do with these numbers?” It was followed by many more letters and I have often wondered what he thoughts about this rather naive attempt to shoehorn everything-everywhere-for all time into 202 notations. Barrow died on September 26, 2020.
[2c] Thanu Padmanabhan: His 1985 article — Physical significance of planck length (PDF) — captured my attention. His nonperturbative approach produced a quantum cosmological model free from singularities and the horizon problem. I was very surprised and gratified to see that his article was published so early in his career. He was just 28 years old (born March 10, 1957). Yet, with guidance from India’s renown astrophysicist, Jayant Vishnu Narlikar, he has been a most prodigious scholar.
[2d] Frank Wilczek (2001) became a Nobel Laureate in 2004, yet he continued his wide-eye, open and enthusiastic approach to the unknowns within life. He was one of the first of those within his caliber who encouraged our explorations. His three articles about Planck units truly opened the door for the rest of us.
 Three Minutes to Three Seconds. The general population and many of our best scholars hold the positions spelled out in 1976 within the book, The First Three Minutes, by Steven Weinberg. A Nobel laureate and one of our most cited scholars, Weinberg still missed over two-thirds of the most fundamental structures of the universe. In June 2020, twenty-seven leading scholars from around the world argue most convincingly about the early structures of the universe. As a tribute to Weinberg, their article was titled, The First Three Seconds: A Review of Possible Expansion Histories of the Early Universe, (June 2020). Forty-four years after Weinberg’s popular work, they admit that there is still an abundance of mystery within the first three seconds. More…
Those are the magical three seconds that open up to an entirely new and profoundly simple universe.
 Brandon Brown wrote the book, Planck: Driven by Vision, Broken by War, OUP, 2015. Prof. Dr. Brandon Brown of the University of San Francisco has become a foremost Max Planck scholar. These comments came from his 2015 book published by Oxford University Press. Here was one of the most formative personal relations in history that continues to influence our sciences. Though it appears that Planck was unable to break out of Newton’s commonsense worldview, Einstein made some progress. Yet, he was wrapped up in his own vision. With the help of Max Planck Institutes and people like Brandon Brown, a dialogue about the Planck numbers may yet be uncovered. To date, there is no record of it.
 “Commonsense is not so common.” That expression has been credited to Voltaire (1764), poet and political writer, Nicholas Amhurst (1726), and a Roman poet, Decimus Iunius Iuvenalis (aka Juvenal, Book III of Satires, circa AD 181). It took the intellect of Sir Isaac Newton to define perhaps the most widely-held “commonsense” worldview which today makes very little sense at all. That is, of course, Newton’s claim that space and time are absolute. To this day, it is still pushed forward by respectable scientists and philosophers among us. For me it stands as one of history’s most egregious intellectual mistakes that has created walls and silos within our current picture of the universe.
The tensions are real and there are many reasons why these tensions are signals for what people have in so many different ways characterized as a “new physics beyond the standard model.” It has been repeated so often that the expression now has its own acronym, BSM.
 Perfection and possible degrees of perfection. We have all experienced a moment that was profoundly moving. Possibly it felt transcendent. Some might call it a moment of perfection. In 1971, confronted with such moments, I attempted to describe them in the most general mathematical and scientific terms that caught spirit of that experience. I quickly learned that all experiences are within space and time and Newton’s container universe was the generally-accepted, commonsense description of such. It wasn’t enough for me, so I saddled my intellect with this conditional expression against which I would always compare any new information about the structures of reality. So within quantum physics, I gravitated toward quantum chaos theory and the EPR paradox and what has become known as quantum entanglement.
Editor’s note: Every day, this work is re-read and edited. The Footnotes and every section that follows are the focus of today’s work (Wednesday, October 21, 2020 at 5:03 PM USA-CST).
 Today’s Experimental and Observational Environments.
Experimental result cannot be explained by the Standard Model (SM): Non-zero masses for the neutrinos (elementary particles traveling close to light speed, electrically neutral, and weakly interacting. The SM assumes that they are massless. Therefore, particle physics now explores a new physics beyond the SM.
The Standard Model is not a complete description of Nature: it does not account for dark matter, dark energy, gravity, or neutrino masses and mixings. There are also remain many features of the Standard Model itself which are not understood, and which may find their answers in speculative ideas beyond the Standard Model such as supersymmetry, large extra dimensions, and/or extended Higgs sectors.
Conspiracy of BSM physics and cosmology, Maxim Yu. Khlopov. Nov 2019: The only experimentally proven evidence for new physics is the effect of neutrino oscillations, but the physical nature of neutrino mass is still unknown. “… the conspiracy of Beyond the Standard model (BSM) Cosmology  is puzzling taking into account the plethora of nontrivial cosmological consequences of BSM particle models. ” page 7 Yakov (YaB) Zeldovich: ”…though the probability for existence of these phenomena seems low, the expectation value of their discovery can be hardly overestimated”.
 Crisis in the Foundation of Mathematics
8. The Crisis in the Foundations of Mathematics, José Ferreirós, Universidad de Sevilla 2008, 2011 https://personal.us.es/josef/pcmCrisis.pdf
1. Wendy Freedman, Professor of Astronomy & Astrophysics, Univ. Chicago
1a. November 2020: Is There a Crisis in Cosmology? A New Debate Over the Value of H0
1b. Measuring and Understanding the Universe, https://arxiv.org/abs/astro-ph/0308418
2. April 11, 2019, Marclay’s Clock: 24-hour installation highlights a modern obsession with time, Jean-Michel Johnston, University of Oxford
3. In 1925, the great mathematician, David Hilbert wrote, “We have already seen that the infinite is nowhere to be found in reality, no matter what experiences, observations, and knowledge are appealed to.” Even today, many scholars would agree, but perhaps Hilbert and those scholars are mistaken.
Also see: Not all mathematical advances relating to π were aimed at increasing the accuracy of approximations. When Euler solved the Basel problem in 1735, finding the exact value of the sum of the reciprocal squares, he established a connection between π and the prime numbers that later contributed to the development and study of the Riemann zeta function:
Emails (just a few)
TO: Marios Christodoulou, Andrea Di Biagio, Pierre Martin-Dussaud
RE: An experiment to test the discreteness of time
Did you know that there are 202 base-2 notations
from the Planck base units to the current day and size of the universe?
To follow the numbers: https://81018.com/chart/
History: https://81018.com/home/ (We’re just a bunch of high school people fooling around with a tetrahedron and the octahedron and tetrahedrons within it, and so on down.)
112 steps to the Planck Length: https://81018.com/tot/
Current explanation: https://81018.com/world/
2. Wendy Freedman, Kavli Institute for Cosmological Physics
Astronomy & Astrophysics University of Chicago
3. Andreas Battehberg, Entering the field of zeptosecond measurement, Nov-2016
Tweets (just a few)
@Pontifex What you are saying is actually backed up by a mathematical-and-scientific model of the universe. There are just 202 base-2 notations from the Planck units to the current-time-and-size of the universe: https://81018.com/chart/
@lori_deschene You’ve got good spirit, a good heart… now we have to break free of our little worldviews and get a highly-integrated, mathematical view of the universe (all within 202 base-2 notations). http://81018.com Everything we say and do affects the universe.
What works survives. Every possible geometric combination that works provides form, function, structure, and then substance, relations, and networks of relations. What works best, survives. The universe, the penultimate opportunist, is creating something big that requires solid foundations. Perhaps somewhere around Notation-50, our universe begins to experiment with those five tetrahedrons with its built-in gap. Out of an abundance of shapes and configurations, the five tetrahedral structure is surrounded by perfectly manifesting forms and structures. Within a moment, that gap comes alive. Perhaps as early as Notation-50, the gap becomes a structural system, and then becomes a systemic fluctuation. Just a guess, the first expression of these systemic fluctuations just might be considered a primitive consciousness. By Notation-67, when it can be measured and “observed”, it will be defined as a quantum fluctuation.
This article was initiated on Tuesday, September 21, 2020
The-Three was first posted for collaborations on October 3, 2020.
The-Three become the top post (homepage) on October 16, 2020.
Last update: Thursday, October 22, 2020
The Prior Homepage: https://81018.com/world/
The URL for this page: https://81018.com/the-three/
The initial tagline: “Countdown: Three Minutes, Three Seconds, Three Nanoseconds…”
Initial image byline: “Time, tortured, pulled away from its space and their family, mass-and-energy, and light.”
Image tagline: Fibonacci Time is linear and limited with linear space, linear mass-and-energy, and light
Image by Mikhail Leonov. April 11, 2019, Marclay’s Clock and what might be called, “Fibonacci Time.”