A spatiotemporal structure: Common to subatomic systems, biological processes, and economic cycles

    Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

    9 Citations (Scopus)

    Abstract

    A theoretical model derived based on a quasi-stability concept applied to momentum conservation (Naitoh, JJIAM, 2001, Artificial Life Robotics, 2008, 2010) has revealed the spatial structure of various systems. This model explains the reason why particles such as biological cells, nitrogenous bases, and liquid droplets have bimodal size ratios of about 2:3 and 1:1. This paper shows that the same theory holds true for several levels of parcels from baryons to stars in the cosmos: specifically, at the levels of nuclear force, van der Waals force, surface tension, and the force of gravity. A higher order of analysis clarifies other asymmetric ratios related to the halo structure seen in atoms and amino acids. We will also show that our minimum hypercycle theory for explaining the morphogenetic cycle (Naitoh, Artificial Life Robotics, 2008) reveals other temporal cycles such as those of economic systems and the circadian clock as well as the fundamental neural network pattern (topological pattern). Finally, a universal equation describing the spatiotemporal structure of several systems will be derived, which also leads to a general concept of quasi-stability.

    Original languageEnglish
    Article number012008
    JournalJournal of Physics: Conference Series
    Volume344
    Issue number1
    DOIs
    Publication statusPublished - 2012

    Fingerprint

    robotics
    economics
    cosmos
    cycles
    Van der Waals forces
    clocks
    amino acids
    conservation
    baryons
    halos
    interfacial tension
    gravitation
    momentum
    stars
    acids
    liquids
    atoms

    ASJC Scopus subject areas

    • Physics and Astronomy(all)

    Cite this

    @article{b0cd7a2951964a8b92821f9341007842,
    title = "A spatiotemporal structure: Common to subatomic systems, biological processes, and economic cycles",
    abstract = "A theoretical model derived based on a quasi-stability concept applied to momentum conservation (Naitoh, JJIAM, 2001, Artificial Life Robotics, 2008, 2010) has revealed the spatial structure of various systems. This model explains the reason why particles such as biological cells, nitrogenous bases, and liquid droplets have bimodal size ratios of about 2:3 and 1:1. This paper shows that the same theory holds true for several levels of parcels from baryons to stars in the cosmos: specifically, at the levels of nuclear force, van der Waals force, surface tension, and the force of gravity. A higher order of analysis clarifies other asymmetric ratios related to the halo structure seen in atoms and amino acids. We will also show that our minimum hypercycle theory for explaining the morphogenetic cycle (Naitoh, Artificial Life Robotics, 2008) reveals other temporal cycles such as those of economic systems and the circadian clock as well as the fundamental neural network pattern (topological pattern). Finally, a universal equation describing the spatiotemporal structure of several systems will be derived, which also leads to a general concept of quasi-stability.",
    author = "Ken Naitoh",
    year = "2012",
    doi = "10.1088/1742-6596/344/1/012008",
    language = "English",
    volume = "344",
    journal = "Journal of Physics: Conference Series",
    issn = "1742-6588",
    publisher = "IOP Publishing Ltd.",
    number = "1",

    }

    TY - JOUR

    T1 - A spatiotemporal structure

    T2 - Common to subatomic systems, biological processes, and economic cycles

    AU - Naitoh, Ken

    PY - 2012

    Y1 - 2012

    N2 - A theoretical model derived based on a quasi-stability concept applied to momentum conservation (Naitoh, JJIAM, 2001, Artificial Life Robotics, 2008, 2010) has revealed the spatial structure of various systems. This model explains the reason why particles such as biological cells, nitrogenous bases, and liquid droplets have bimodal size ratios of about 2:3 and 1:1. This paper shows that the same theory holds true for several levels of parcels from baryons to stars in the cosmos: specifically, at the levels of nuclear force, van der Waals force, surface tension, and the force of gravity. A higher order of analysis clarifies other asymmetric ratios related to the halo structure seen in atoms and amino acids. We will also show that our minimum hypercycle theory for explaining the morphogenetic cycle (Naitoh, Artificial Life Robotics, 2008) reveals other temporal cycles such as those of economic systems and the circadian clock as well as the fundamental neural network pattern (topological pattern). Finally, a universal equation describing the spatiotemporal structure of several systems will be derived, which also leads to a general concept of quasi-stability.

    AB - A theoretical model derived based on a quasi-stability concept applied to momentum conservation (Naitoh, JJIAM, 2001, Artificial Life Robotics, 2008, 2010) has revealed the spatial structure of various systems. This model explains the reason why particles such as biological cells, nitrogenous bases, and liquid droplets have bimodal size ratios of about 2:3 and 1:1. This paper shows that the same theory holds true for several levels of parcels from baryons to stars in the cosmos: specifically, at the levels of nuclear force, van der Waals force, surface tension, and the force of gravity. A higher order of analysis clarifies other asymmetric ratios related to the halo structure seen in atoms and amino acids. We will also show that our minimum hypercycle theory for explaining the morphogenetic cycle (Naitoh, Artificial Life Robotics, 2008) reveals other temporal cycles such as those of economic systems and the circadian clock as well as the fundamental neural network pattern (topological pattern). Finally, a universal equation describing the spatiotemporal structure of several systems will be derived, which also leads to a general concept of quasi-stability.

    UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=84859521692&partnerID=8YFLogxK

    UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/citedby.url?scp=84859521692&partnerID=8YFLogxK

    U2 - 10.1088/1742-6596/344/1/012008

    DO - 10.1088/1742-6596/344/1/012008

    M3 - Article

    AN - SCOPUS:84859521692

    VL - 344

    JO - Journal of Physics: Conference Series

    JF - Journal of Physics: Conference Series

    SN - 1742-6588

    IS - 1

    M1 - 012008

    ER -