to each other) or even length, breadth, height which again are three Distances at some angles to one another. Even Angles are Distances.


From 2.  Interval between Points - Clearly indicates Distances, Objects according to the three Dimensional Co-ordinate system are discussed on Page 48, Fig. 24


TIME (“From College Physic Book”)

Before 1960, the standard of time was defined in terms of the average length of a solar day for the year 1900. (A solar day is the time interval between successive appearances of the sun at the highest point it reaches in the sky each day.) The basic unit of time, the second, was defined to be (1/60) (1/60) (1/24) = 1/86400 of the average solar day. In 1967, the second was redefined to take advantage of the high precision obtainable with a device known as atomic clock, which uses the characteristic frequency of the cesium-133 atom as the “reference clock”. The second is now defined as 9,192,631,770 times the period of one oscillation of the cesium atom.



Further to the definition of time given above which states “the basic unit of time the second was defined to be 1/86400 of the average Solar day.” Which is the definition of a second a unit of time which is not acceptable, as time doesn’t exist.

However, taking the same divisor 86400 for maintaining the same scale and for the sake of simplicity,we divide the distance of the Equator revolved in front of the Sun in one solar day which is 40075 kms by 86400 and get a Portion having a distance of 0.463831 Kms moved by the earth’s Equator in front of the Sun, which would therefore accommodate 9,192,631,770 oscillations (Swinging back and forth) of the Cesium Atom Device. The error in an Atomic Device is expected to be within one Portion(0.463831kms)in 5000 Orbits. This is accepted only temporarily as further development like the Hydrogen Maser gives promise of Distance accuracies of the order of one Portion (0.463831 Kms)in 33million Orbits. One Portion being a Distance of 0.463831kms and one Orbit being also a Distance of 960,000,000 Kms and these both being Distances, as such they are in a Distance to Distance relationship and there is no such thing as Time. Please also refer to other examples of “Distance to Distance Relationship” on page 3.




Time and measure of time are very clearly defined above and there is no confusion. However this book emphasizes that there is no such thing as time and as such, the question of its measure does not arise. Therefore the consistent usage of time as a unit of measure does not arise. Regarding using the equatorial circumference as the basis for the Chotu Kilometer in preference to the present meter which is 1/10,000,000 of the distance of the equator to the north pole is that, this distance travels in front of the sun in bright sunlight and darkness when divided into 24 x 60 x 60 equal to 86,400 parts, giving us a better decimal free division by Chotu kilometer having a length of 0.463831 of a normal Kilometer which is very suitable for transferring distances from the Earth’s Equatorial Circumference to our distance piece. Sure the meter is still a meter whether it is 1/10,000,000 of the distance from the North Pole to the equator or   it is redefined (Or re-measured more accurately) as the “distance travelled by light in vacuum during a time of 1/299,792,458 seconds”.  In effect, this latest definition establishes that the “speed of light in vacuum is 299,792,458 meter per seconds”.  In a similar manner you may say that the Kilometer is redefined as a Chotu Kilometer  which is   1/86400 of the Earth Equatorial Circumference (travelled) instead of being 1/10,000 (Kilometer) part from the north pole to the equator. The Chotu Kilometer/ meter is also re-definable   by the speed of light, taken as   Chotu meters per ‘portions’.( and not meters per ‘second’ ) .And the Speed of Light in vacuum would be given as 299,792,458 ¸ 463.831 Chotu meters  per ‘Portion’ .



Go to Page

Cover Page Comments Title page I II III IV 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 41 42 43 44 45 46 47 48 49 50 51 52 53 54 55 56 57 58 59 60 61 62 63 64 65 66 67 68 INDEX i ii iii iv About the Author