Bit-string physics

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Bit-string physics is an body of theory which supposes that reality can be represented by a process of operations on finite strings of dichotomous symbols, or bits (1's and 0's). Bit-string physics has developed from Frederick Parker-Rhodes' 1964 discovery of the combinatorial hierarchy: four numbers produced from a purely mathematical recursive algorithm that correspond to the relative strengths of the four forces. These strengths are characterized by the strong, weak, electromagnetic (fine-structure constant), and gravitational coupling constants.[1] Other leading contributors in the field include H. Pierre Noyes, Ted Bastin, Clive W. Kilmister, John Amson, Mike Manthey, and David McGoveran.[1][2]

In a 2001 paper by Noyes, evidence was presented for predictions made by the theory that were later confirmed.[3]

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References[edit]

  1. ^ a b Ted Bastin and C.W. Kilmister, Combinatorial Physics, World Scientific 1995, ISBN 981-02-2212-2
  2. ^ H. Pierre Noyes (2001). J. C. van den Berg, ed. Bit-String Physics: A Finite and Discrete Approach to Natural Philosophy. World Scientific. ISBN 978-981-02-4611-2. 
  3. ^ H. Pierre Noyes (March 23, 2001). "Observational Evidence for Two Cosmological Predictions Made by Bit-String Physics" (PDF). Publication 8779. Stanford Linear Accelerator Center. Retrieved June 22, 2011. 

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