- May 8, 2018
You should perhaps write more clearly then. It sounds to me like you just want to generate a random number that's a million digits long. Which kinda defeats the purpose IMO.Again you prove you can't read. I said you'd need at least one million iterations plus a series of number bouncing and modification algorithms plus external variables to calculate divergence. Here is where I mentioned the 1 million iterations:
This makes me die of laughter. I should have clarified. Yes, of course alternate me's will have different computers. However, in every timeline I have been to, I've had my mac. I was speaking from personal experience there. Not theory.No you don't have a mac in every timeline. That comment shows how little you understand about the multiverse. In some timelines you use Windows and others macs don't exist. Please educate youself on this topic before making youself look like an idiot.
Not much of a tool if you can't properly use it.Also if you want an actual meter you NEED that many variables. You can remember at least some variables though.
I was actually thinking the same about you . As I said, I have a meter. It just doesn't catch the differences I need it to. Also, an FYI: the multiverse is something entirely different. We're dealing with alternate timelines of the same universe, not different universes.Your understanding of the topic has made me sceptical that you'll ever write an actual meter. You've failed to demonstrate basic multiverse knowledge so how can you possibly write a program to automate it?
It's very easy to remember a 6-9 digit number. I have no problem monitoring the meter I have made. I find using a hash is easier than looking through all the source material every single time.Again hashed numbers... i fail to see how you could remember all of them properly. i also fail to see the real world significance of them?
Except I didn't? It clearly reads and hashes files. The files are expected to change across timelines, which would then result in a different value.You wrote the "Variables" into the program. That is literally called hardcoding.
It wouldn't. But he can't seem to understand why that is. His expectation is that the computer will be different. Which in reality I find isn't really true (things are actually remarkably similar).Here's my question. Why would a RNG produce a different result in a different worldline? Why is quantum uncertainty different there?
I'd be interested to see ftl communication.If you're skilled in the fringe sciences you can get cold fusion and ftl communication easily.
Could you clarify this a bit? Thanks.My advice is study those and why uncertainity is so easily defeated in some experimental setups. In my defense this is what optical quantum people are working on so intensely but they're doing it the hard way.
RNG methods could work but only due to the varying time speed influences upon white noise fluctuations. I'd just use that.
Take regular readings, do a statistical analysis and use it as a baseline. It's old-school but pretty easy.