Chronos Destroyed

July 6th, 2006

The Fifth Dimension

The effects of fifth-dimensional temporal phasing were first theorized by Albert Einstein in the early Twentieth Century. At that time, the effects were known as “time dilation,” and the only known way to achieve fifth-dimensional displacement was through relativistic acceleration, via either change in linear velocity or gravitational field.

Einstein’s “twin paradox” demonstrated how natural temporal phasing due to acceleration could cause two people to age at different rates. It was not until the early Twenty-second Century that researchers at Chronos Technologies were able to induce an artificial acceleration field within a specified volume, allowing them not only to slow down local time, but also to speed it up.

The uses of fifth-dimensional technology to speed up time in a particular location and to slow it down are known respectively as temporal acceleration and temporal stasis.

Both processes utilize similar fifth-dimensional phasing technology. In order to artificially phase an object out of the normal flow of time, it must be saturated by a phased antigraviton field, whose frequency and polarity determine the extent and direction of fifth-dimensional displacement, and whose saturation density determines the spherical radius of the effect from the antigraviton field generator. (See Applications of Nine-dimensional Theory for more information on fifth-dimensional displacement.)

By the mid-Twenty-second Century, the technologies of microcircuitry, nanotechnology, and new power storage techniques have allowed temporal phasing technology to become very compact and portable. It may someday be incorporated into household appliances and industrial applications, pending government approval.

Temporal phasing does not remove an object from the physical (four-dimensional) Universe; rather, it changes the relative time flow around the object. All outside physical forces still affect the phased object, and it can still interact with the outside world, but time-dependent properties — such as gravitational acceleration, momentum, inertia, force, and frequency — are distorted to the degree of relative fifth-dimensional displacement. (See below for descriptions of physical properties associated with temporal displacement.) Einstein was correct in his prediction that the velocity of light remains constant regardless of fifth-dimensional displacement.

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