Big words, set in stone. Lots of equations. Fist fights over Thermodynamic Jailbreaks. Lots of Thermodynamics Sheriffs around, apparently.
In The Pool, there are no Sheriffs, and no rules to break. Binary Dimension Theory is binary. What’s to break?
Look, everybody knows what hot and cold feel like, and that they can trade places, and frequently do. Thermodynamics measures the trading places part.
Thermodynamics is the study of heat transfer, and it is a well understood concept. Unfortunately, the framework used to apply thermodynamics is about as hosed up as it gets, because nobody has a clue what heat or cold is in the first place.
It is like gravity, we observe it and measure it but have zero clue what it is made of.
The difference between Thermodynamics and Binary Dimension Theory boils down to this; nobody has the foggiest clue why hot and cold move around. We can measure how fast they move with great accuracy, but hey, there is a big difference between timing a foot race, and knowing why legs need to run.
In Binary Dimension Theory, there is no hot or cold. Instead, there are Higgs Chains, moving as waves, that interact with Higgs Junctions, and there is a reasonable model of why it happens.
Higgs Junctions are quantized bits of Periodic Table stuff that get hot and cold, or at least appear to.
By interact, I mean that the fractal volume of Higgs Chains merge into Higgs Junctions, and bend the Junction’s fractal geometry the way you stretch a rubber band. When the Higgs Junction snaps back into place, the Higgs Chain leaves as an apparant wave, and the process repeats.
Simply speaking, heat is a measure of the fractal stretch of a Higgs Junction.
So how cold can it get? Well, as confusing as it seems, the limit for extreme heat and extreme cold are the same limit, the Higgs Gate.
It’s a binary limit and it converges on the same value. No math required.
Really simple stuff. Waves. Swirls in a stream. A ringing bell.
All the same.
Easy swim today. Make waves.