Sorry, I must have missed this post.

bangstrom wrote:Spin and instantaneous are mutually exclusive

That's where we have to grow conceptually to grasp instantaneous "hypermotion", which applies only to faster-than-light phenomena.

To construct a line segment from a point, imagine the point occupying all the locations on that segment at once. This is equivalent to the point sliding instantaneously across the span. Instantaneous motion isn't seen classically as "moving", it's seen as "being" in all the covered locations at once.

Now, if the line segment is to persist for more than an instant in time, the process must repeat continuously. So, we adjust the model, allowing the point to

oscillate back and forth across the segment. The amplitude of oscillation determines the length of the line segment, while repetition gives it persistence. (To take this a step further, a higher instantaneous frequency gives a more

intense or

darker line.)

If we imagine another

longer line segment produced the same way we have a problem. How can we distinguish the speed of two

infinitely fast moving points? Clearly, the point creating the longer line is somehow moving faster. That observation hands us the solution. The term we use to distinguish two such instantaneous speeds is "length".

The same consideration applies to chronaxial spin. Spin about a temporal axis is inherently instantaneous. The term used to distinguish between two such spins (though this is not yet widely recognized) is "mass-energy".

*God's hand draws two lines instantaneously (perpendicular to time), but the longer one is drawn "faster". Similarly spin around time can proceed at differing "instantaneous" rates.*

bangstrom wrote:if you have a pinhole connecting two electrons separated by one kilometer, does it spin end over end like a baton

A pinhole spins in a spatial XYZ 3-plane, around a temporal axis, which means that it points in every spatial direction at once. This is the foundation of a Gaussian field. If a baton could spin in such a manner, it would become a ball for which the center point has the full density of the baton, falling off with radial separation as the inverse square law.

Lacking full density at the periphery, two such "baton fields" could overlap but would find increasing resistance as they are pushed together and their combined densities approach that of a solid baton.

A pinhole represents interval contact. With chronaxial spin it becomes "probabilistic contact", a gravitational field where the separational capacity of the continuum is reduced. At the same time, it represents probabilistic contact with other objects in the continuum, this is the electric field. Light transmission is a special case of such electric contact. An orbital transition is a change in quantum state fast enough (essentially instantaneous) to transmit an entire quantum of energy during a probabilistic contact with another particle.