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Recorded: 2022/03/21 Released: 2022/05/22
Jim talks to Michal Eckstein of the Coperincus Center for Interdisciplinary Studies on how two different ways to order events, that of chronology (this comes before that) and causality (this makes that happen) come together to define time. We then go on to discuss the Experiment Paradox, which pulls together a number of measurement paradoxes in physics. _{}^{}
 Notes:
1. Michal Eckstein's articles we discussed in this program:
 Eckstein, M. and M. Heller, "Causality and Time Order  Relativistic and Probabilistic Aspects." (2022) [arXiv]
 Eckstein, M. and P. Horodecki, “The Experiment Paradox in Physics.” Foundations of Science 27, 1 (2020). [arXiv]
 Eckstein, M., P. Horodecki, R. Horodecki, and T. Miller, "Operational Causality in Spacetime" Phys. Rev. A 101 042128 (2020). [arXiv]
 Ehlers, J., F.A.E. Pirani, A. Schild, “The Geometry of Free Fall and Light Propagation [2012 Republication].” General Relativity: Papers in Honour of J. L. Synge, 63. (1972).
 Linnemann, N. and J. Read, "Constructive Axiomatics in Spacetime Physics Part I: Walkthrough to the EhlersPiraniSchild Axiomatisation" (2021). [arXiv]
 Minguzzi, E. and M. Sanchez, "The Causal Heirarchy of Space Times." Recent Developments in PseudoRiemannian Geometry, 299 (2008). [arXiv]
 Physics Frontiers 62: Deformed Special Relativity.
 Physics Frontiers 46: Wigner's Friend
 Physics Frontiers 45: Loop Quantum Gravity
 Physics Frontiers 44: Spooky Action at a Distance
 Physics Frontiers 38: Why Is SpaceTime Four Dimensional?
 Physics Frontiers 33: Retrocausality
 Physics Frontiers 30: The Consistent Hisotories Interpretation of Quantum Mechanics
 Physics Frontiers 27: The Gravitational Equivalence Principles
 Physics Frontiers 17: The Physics of Time Travel
 Physics Frontiers 12: A Gravitational Arrow of Time
 Physics Frontiers 9: f(R) Theories of Gravity
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