Tuesday, July 31, 2012

Time travel paradoxes-T.Scolarici

It’s just wonderful how many people travel in time. However, I want to think a little about the word travel.
Travel is defined as to go on or as if on a trip or tour, and also to go from place to place and to move or undergo transmission from one place to another. Someone or something moves from point A to point B.
In fact, travel cannot be understood without the concept of space. Things and people move in space, and that movement takes time, but time cannot be an isolated category, because if we eliminate space, we have no time at all.
There is no time without movement in space.
Of course if we delete space, we have no time travel machines, CIA, Basiago, not even Alfred Webre. We are in a kind of pre or post universal space-time.
So, let’s keep space, understanding that if we travel from A to B, we begin our journey on Monday and arrive to B in Wednesday. And this is important: If we go back from B to A, we end our new travel on Thursday. We can only move forward from the time perspective, but never back.
You can move back in Space but never in Time. Time only exist as a development. Time only goes forward, from Monday to Tuesday. From 4 pm to 5 pm.
But let’s imagine for a moment that Basiago goes back from Saturday to Friday. Of course he will be one day younger. If he jumps back in time to 2011, he will be one year younger.
Consequently, if Andy goes back to 1865, he will be unborn. Basiago needs to wait one hundred years to be born.
There is another danger here, because in 1865, the time-machine was not yet invented. Then we find that someone unborn is travelling in a machine that doesn’t exist.
Perhaps the CIA specialists are working in the present times, but if this is so, we have many presents, perhaps infinite presents.
In the present time of 1865, Lincoln in Gettysburg freezes up, and the whole time-continuum ceases to exist.
Bradley Dowden, in his textbook Logical Reasoning, wrote what follows:
“          Nobody has ever built a time machine that could take a person back to an earlier time. Nobody should be seriously trying to build one, either, because a good argument exists for why the machine can never be built. The argument goes like this: suppose you did have a time machine right now, and you could step into it and travel back to some earlier time. Your actions in that time might then prevent your grandparents from ever having met one another. This would make you not born, and thus not step into the time machine. So, the claim that there could be a time machine is self-contradictory. “

Tomas Scolarici

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