Consequential Entities


In order to demonstrate the beauty and elegance of the mechanics of Dynamic Evolution, it is necessary to explain how a multitude of facets, or properties, of forces and objects in the universe are subject to certain consistent patterns of behavior and form, that vary little from the laws that govern them. These are termed Consequential Entities.

Dynamic Evolution and Quantum Mechanics

One example that is causing considerable excitement for physicists is the discovery of the strange yet persistent rules that govern the behaviour of the movement of sub-atomic particles, atoms, and molecules — the field of quantum mechanics. This branch of physics has undergone considerable change in the past few decades; in particular, the laws that govern the behavior of these particles have become many times more interesting than classical physics.

Thus, the Consequential Entities, these “forces and objects,” can best be described as all the processes, elemental objects, recombinant objects, conditions, and forces that exist and have existed in the universe, and they are therefore related, bound together by a certain consistency that is adequately explained by Dynamic Evolution. Moreover, the compelling explanation of these Entities can only be delivered by a complete study of the principles covered by this work, as the principles explained within are expounded and expanded upon from the sub-atomic level upwards.

The Big Bang and Consequential Forces and Objects

Scientists speculate that all the matter in the universe was formed as a result of the Big Bang. Therefore, everything that occurred and that came into existence after the Big Bang is a Consequential Entity. Some of these are also Fine-tuned Entities. This enables a key concept, namely dependencies, to be enlarged upon when discussing the principles of Dynamic Evolution, without limiting the study to only those Entities that have some fine-tuning parameters.

The “fine-tuned entities” bare the following description:

Fine-tuning relates to the various processes, elements, and conditions that exist in the universe with specific parameters (sizes, speeds, strengths, distances, etc.) that only work effectively (or at all) if those parameters are within a particular value threshold; for example, plus or minus 1% (+-1%).

The Synergism of Consequential Entities


The universe is composed of an unknown but considerably high number of these Entities. However, an examination of the chapter Dynamic Evolution reveals that these objects do not all fit into the category of Fine-tuned Entities. Many objects are not actually fine-tuned in any particular or discernible sense; they are capable of subsisting without any exact parameters being applied to them, and of forming “normal” connections with other Entities within the Plexus. For example, if a certain rock had a different consistency, it is unlikely to affect the existence or continuity of anything else; the term fine-tuning could not effectively be applied here.

However, how many of the objects, conditions, and forces form a dependency with other objects, conditions, and forces? If a certain object just happened to “fail to come into existence,” would it affect other entities? If oxygen never existed, how would water ever exist? The strong nuclear force belongs to the Fine-tuning category, but what if it didn’t exist at all? The essential binding within every atom could never occur. Molecules would never form because there would be no atoms more complex than hydrogen. Therefore, no elements of any value would exist, let alone elements essential for star formation, planetary nebulas, and for life. What if the electron never came into existence? How would elemental bonding, radiation, ions, or indeed most chemical reactions, occur?

Some entities fit the description consequential in more ways than simply coming into existence as a result of the Big Bang. A simple example is the consequential formation of various elements within the heart of extremely hot objects such as stars and supernovae; a “recycling.” Further examples include the consequential creation of proteins within the human cell, and the consequential creation of the element lead resulting from radioactive decay of uranium. Of course, these are not necessarily inevitable consequences; for example, not all uranium becomes lead.


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