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Until now we've considered that the work or effort that an "i" unit needs to make a decision is zero.
That can't actually be true in a real Universe.
To approach the Real Universe from the Ideal Universe of Decisions, we'll have to study the transformation work.
We define the Transformation Work as the effort an "i" unit has to make in order to make an "s" decision.
The transformation work is going to depend on what kind of answer the "i" unit gives.
As we've already seen, a decision is made in a certain time interval,
T= @ + & + T'
Where T´ is the time between the external stimulus.
Let's consider the cases in which the T' time is zero. That simplifies the mathematical expressions and doesn't represent any differences with the case in which T' is not zero.
And the previous expression will then be
T= @ + &
At this point we have two possibilities, and their only difference is a conceptual one. An "i" unit makes a decision in a minimum @ time and carries it out in a & time.
As a basic rule in our UD we've assumed that @ is a minimum constant time and that & depends on each "i" units´ features.
We could have chosen the opposite, that is, & constant and the one who changes is @.. I can't find any differences and, except proofs against it, we'll keep on with this criterion.
But once adopted this criterion, we can find the consequences for each one of these times.
If @ is minimum constant quantity for the UD, What does the change of & depend on? Obviously there must be a feature of each one of the types of "i" Universe and depends on the amount of Energy each type of "i" until has accumulated.
Then we'll have that the Transformation Work can be broken down into two works. The Decision Work (@) and the Execution Work (&).
The Decision Work (@) is the work necessary to generate an "s" decision in a constant time @. That work depends on the type of decision that is made.
The Execution Work (&) is the work necessary to execute an "s" decision in a variable & time that depends on the amount of energy that each type of "i" unit has.
F = (@) + (&)
That distinction is fundamental. On one hand, according to the type of decision an "i" unit can make, that settles what amount of energy has to have at the very least, to make at least one decision of that type. That amount of energy is settled by (@).
Depending on how (@) is, the "i" unit will have at least an amount of energy that will settle the time of execution & and therefore (&).
Once settled that quantity, we'll have to see which combinations of "i" units can make a certain type of decisions to be made in a stable way. This combinations of "i" units can bring about possible particles in the Real Universe.
My work is nowadays at this point at the end of the year 2002. My ambition is to prove that (&) generates moves of the "i" units equivalent to what we know as gravity attraction. While (@) generates the rest of the phenomenon attributed to what in the Real Universe we know as a consequence of the electric field, magnetic field and fields of strong interaction inside the nucleon..