As we saw in the previous parts, time plays a decisive role.
Time is considered to be continuously growing, moving forward, that is, monotonously growing. According to this, if a point “T” is set in time, you get continuously further from it as you move in time, as the figures of the previous articles showed.
But what happens if time is not the independent variable of a two-dimensional Cartesian coordinate system but the angle in a polar coordinate system?
In this case, although what was true in the other system is true for the angle but the radius (here the weighted sum of the “somethings”, that is, “s”) either changes periodically or is constant (this can be interpreted as the periodic time being zero).
Whichever system is used, the fact of Creation does not change. (Whether the example is going from one place to another or the moving hands of a clock, in both cases you or the hands must start to get to another place or to go round.)
The connection between the two systems is described by the well-known formulae.
Ф = tan(s/t)
t = rcos(Ф)
s = rsin(Ф)
s = const.
t → ∞
then we get
r → ∞
Ф → 0