Einstein's remainder encodes (= formulates) a universal energy background as mass, in terms of a limit for this energy in discrete terms; the limit represents a bound for the other two components, the e and u that modulate spacetime M; time is then generated by a linear transform of these components as a binary wave, in spacetime.(adsbygoogle = window.adsbygoogle || []).push({});

(first up, is E=mc^2 a remainder? It's certainly invariant)

Is the remainder a one-way function? Can the structure of the universal spacetime be recovered from a universal mass term and universal energy? Can a transform be built that is Turing-complete?

We know the transforms we use might be universal, but when we encode the physical constants that appear to be the limits of our local frame = (G,h,c), the results don't connect to the apparent distant limits when we use the same constants, so we see a lot more energy in this large space than there should be (apparently).

(what does Turing-complete mean in this context)

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# General relativity and scale

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