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On the Description of Fibers and Propagations in FaTe String Theory
Shreyak Chakraborty Independent Researcher shreyak.rekshda@gmail.com
Abstract
FaTe String Theory which arises from the FaTe Model of Hyperspace [1.] is a set of mathematical and computational techniques [2.] that enables one to visualize and analyze the structure and dynamics of 11dimensional space time. This paper focuses on the mathematical treatment and study of fibers that arise as a new construct in String Theory. First we shall discuss the mathematical occurrence of fibers from the treatment of brane bundles in [3.] and then we will move to the formalism of fiber interactions.
A first look at the fibers
From the actions used in [3.], we can write the component ( )
So,  As Let
( ) ( ) ̅
( )
[ ]
⌈
⌉
(1)
be a bundle on the brane ̅ But ̅  ̅ (2)
This implies ̅
(1)and (2) are general brane stabilizations. From above two equations, i.e. the base space of the bundle is a [ ] fractal of dimension greater than 3 but less than 4
Mathematical treatment of fibers
A formal definition of grid fibers is given using Matrix Theory. We first prove an important result called the “Fiber Phase Theorem” which establishes the significance of fibers in the framework of FaTe. FIBER PHASE THEOREM It states that an individual fiber in a given state is expressed as ( )  (
[ ]
)
 
(3)
And has a length
It also states that the orientation number „o‟ in a given subspace is given as ( )( )
Here, „J‟ is called the String Producer Constant and in constant for a given fiber.
PROOF:We know that
∫
Implies ( )
[4.] ( )
„Dd‟ represents the dimensional dominance of the polynomial function f(x) Now, ( But in hyperspace notation, ( )  (
[ ]
)

(
[ ]
)
)
The fiber matrix depends on other factors too i.e. J and o, Thus it must transform as ( Therefore, ( )  (
[ ]
)
 
)
 
Expanding the metric dS, we get √ ( )
( )
(
( (
)) )
(
(
))
( )(
)
The above equation determines the actual length of a fiber. J is called the String Producer Constant and determines the string production from a fiber. It is constant for a given phase. To calculate the possible orientations of the fiber, we define an Orientation matrix, [ [ ]( ( Thus, ( )( ) Where d is the subspace notation THE FIBER PHASE THEOREM IS THUS PROVED ) ( ] ) )
The orientation equation above has close association with a free bundle , ( )
This bundle‟s Group action tends to increase the value of the ndimensional polynomial associated with a nearby fiber.
NOTE:  The fluctuating value of String Producer (J) makes the fiber oscillate in a given phase.
Mathematical and Physical importance of String Producer(J)
The string producer is very important in a fiber matrix. Its presence in the equations for length and orientation of a fiber has already been proved above. The string producer is actually responsible for producing strings from a fiber. To see how this works, consider a fiber with orientation o between 2 points A and B. In FaTe, fibers produce strings only in presence of an unbalanced Group Action. Here, this action is provided by a free bundle in the locality of the fiber. The fiber polynomial increases due to this. ( ( ) ) (
[ ]
)
This means changing Dd(F^[N]) or o changes the matrix equally i.e. spinors of equal magnitude are formed. Eventually, the increasing value of Dd(F^[N]) induces a general curvature and changes o to o_3. At this stage, we introduce a random matrix integral [5.] ∫[ ]
( )
∫[
]
(
)
( ]
)
(
(
)
∫[
) )
∫[
]
(
M_ijM_kl is the propagator and makes the fiber propagate in locality [M]
j and k are Type IIB orientations i.e.
(D=2k+1)
and i and l are type IIA orientations i.e. (D=2k) A fiber has an orientation about a surface when producing strings called the Propagation Surface or orientation Surface i.e. the fibers propagate on a Propagation Surface or PRS (will be mathematically defined later). For a d dimensional subspace, the PRS is d+1 dimensional. In general, for a propagation surface with V vertices, f faces and E edges, ( And As a PRS has no significance of F, we can say that 2(h2) + (EV) = constant = F Therefore, the phase of the fiber for constant F is given by ( ) ( ) )
And Hence And  (  ) ( )
(
[
]
(String Fluctuation in phase ϕ)
) ( [ ]
)
Propagation surfaces and Fiber Loop Effect
We used propagation surfaces in the previous section. Now we go for a general definition“A propagation surface is a projection plane of a fiber or fiber group oscillating simultaneously in different orientations in a given subspace”.
The above diagram represents a propagation surface in 7space. A standard PRS arises from ∫ [ ] ∬[ ]
( )
This is the propagation of a fiber group in pdimensions. &Gives ( ) ( ) (volume integral) (4.)
The above equation defines the PRS We can notice from 3 and 4 that a PRS always exists for a fiber. The above result 4 becomes important while studying interactions between a fiber group and a charged pbrane. It is clear that when J≠0, [PRS]ϕ leads to dilaton field vectors (D_I ) on the fiber. J≠0 is also the condition for string production. The value of J determines the direction of the dilaton field vector in 2 dimensions. i.e.   *[⃗⃗⃗⃗ ]⃖⃗⃗ +
Intersection of Fibers on the Grid
Let us consider a casual intersection
( ) ( )
( ) Implies i.e. cannot produce strings. ( ) This means fibers are condensed and
Therefore, a grid can‟t be formed by casual intersection of fibers. Fiber production is maximum at J=s If 2 or more fibers intersect via a loop vector around the PRS, the associated dilaton field is a loop vector. ⃗⃗⃗⃗ Then ( ) ( ) This is a radial stabilization. Thus even after intersection,
⃗
⃗⃗⃗⃗
( )
Hence, only
( )
⏞
( )
is allowed on the grid.
References: [1.] Shreyak Chakraborty, “FaTe model of hyperspace”, http://www.scribd.com/doc/58359323 [2.] Shreyak Chakraborty, “The Standard FaTe Algorithm”, http://www.scribd.com/doc/85707717
[3.] Shreyak Chakraborty, “Twisted branes and NonLocal Stabilizations”, http://www.scribd.com/doc/68960030 [4.] Shreyak Chakraborty, “Grid Dualities in Golden FaTe”, http://www.scribd.com/doc/59167155 [5.] Shreyak Chakraborty, “Grid Matrices and Pbranes”, http://www.scribd.com/doc/67128990 [6.] CarlHermann Neeb,”Differential topology of Fiber Bundles”. [7.] Robbert Dijkgraaf, Erik Verlinde and Herman Verlinde, “5D Black Holes and Matrix strings”, March 1997, cernth/9749, utfa97/07
Credits: Steve Coldwell, Bob Turner, Mark Aaron Simpson and
members of String Theory Development research group.
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