Agents, Causality, and YinYang Bipolar Relativity

Abstract

This chapter presents the theory of bipolar relativity–a central theme of this book. The concepts of YinYang bipolar agents, bipolar adaptivity, bipolar causality, bipolar strings, bipolar geometry, and bipolar relativity are logically defined. The unifying property of bipolar relativity is examined. Space and time emergence from YinYang bipolar geometry is proposed. Bipolar relativity provides a number of predictions. Some of them are domain dependent and some are domain independent. In particular, it is conjectured that spacetime relativity, singularity, gravitation, electromagnetism, quantum mechanics, bioinformatics, neurodynamics, and socioeconomics are different phenomena of YinYang bipolar relativity; microscopic and macroscopic agent interactions in physics, socioeconomics, and life science are directly or indirectly caused by bipolar causality and regulated by bipolar relativity; all physical, social, mental, and biological action-reaction forces are fundamentally different forms of bipolar quantum entanglement in large or small scales; gravity is not necessarily limited by the speed of light; graviton does not necessarily exist.
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Introduction

It is postulated in Chapter 1 that the most fundamental property of the universe is YinYang bipolarity. It is pointed out that YinYang was hinted by Einstein in his own theory of relativity. Einstein focused on gravity in spacetime geometry but left open a YinYang bipolar relativity theory. Chapter 2 introduces equilibrium-based YinYang bipolarity as a key for logically definable causality. With BDL and BDFL as discussed in Chapters 3 – 5, the Yin and the Yang hinted by Einstein can be logically characterized as bipolar symmetrical variables and systematically processed.

The previous chapters have prompted us to seek answers for the following questions:

  • 1.

    If bipolarity is the most fundamental property of the universe, should nature’s basic forces (which are all bipolar) be also the direct or indirect governing forces for all agents and agent interactions in physics, socioeconomics, cognitive informatics and life sciences?

  • 2.

    Should all agents in the universe including the universe itself be manifestations of YinYang bipolar relativity?

  • 3.

    If YinYang bipolar relativity constitutes a logical foundation for physics, how is it related to spacetime relativity, quantum theory, socioeconomics, cognitive informatics, and life sciences?

  • 4.

    How can agents, agent interactions and adaptivity be defined in the most fundamental way such that agent adaptivity and interactions lead to logically definable causality and bipolar relativity that extends our current understanding of the universe beyond spacetime?

  • 5.

    How can agents, agent interactions and adaptivity be defined in the most fundamental way such that the ubiquitous effects of quantum entanglement will make sense and will confront us at every turn in our daily lives in simple comprehendible terms?

  • 6.

    Could all types of action-reaction be fundamentally different forms of bipolar quantum entanglement in large or small scales?

  • 7.

    Could the speed of gravity exceed the speed of light?

In this chapter we formally present the theory of YinYang bipolar relativity as a logical axiomatization of physics and a partial solution to Hilbert’s Problem 6 (Hilbert, 1901). It is postulated that all agents are bipolar in nature; agents can be adaptive to equilibrium; space and time can emerge in YinYang bipolar geometry following arrivals of agents. Predictions of the theory are presented as 21 conjectures spanning physical, social, environmental, cognitive, and life sciences. Some of the conjectures are domain dependent and some of them are domain independent. In particular, it is conjectured that spacetime relativity, singularity, gravity, electromagnetism, quantum mechanics, bioinformatics, and socioeconomics are different phenomena of bipolar relativity; microscopic and macroscopic agent interactions are directly or indirectly caused and regulated by bipolar relativity; gravity is not necessarily limited by the speed of light.

The remaining presentations and discussions of this chapter are organized in the following sections:

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