” Here x, y and z stand for any elements. (The elements they stand for need not be distinct; for example, x and y could both stand for the element 1.”
As I read this, x and y would both be true of element 1 defined as such. If so, is this to suggest that, at any given time of defining, operating on or ”considering” element 1, it is to be known as of both x and y?
I ask this because I find a potential problem with this in the case any of x,y is actually the element of ”time” as such. Assuming 1 is a node of x= time and y=space, and with function of complete transformation, then I image x is taken for the given y.
If so, the 1 node is of two elements that are (a) mutually exclusive and (b) equally true at once.
(a) because when x is true, y is not and vice versa.
(b) because the unitary transformation is completed within exactly 1 instance of (scalar) time as such.
Conceptually, the paradox being that when 1=y, its identity is effected by retro-causation. That can lead us to assume ”time” is what caused ”space”, which is a misconception as far as I can see.
As I am just trying to grasp the abstract properties of nodes/cells and relating them to concrete physics, I search through the material here to see if the above scenario is adressed, by can’t find anything related. Can someone help me with a reference?
Please let me know if my Q is too vague or doesn’t make sense, and I will try to clarify.