# Thread: Ex-Se: External Statics of particles

1. ## Ex-Se: External Statics of particles

Se exerted consists of variable particle characteristics. We know little about these, but we do know that each particle has an energy all its own, which will suffice for the purposes of our discussion.

Se:Se

Se with meta Se says, "Yes there is velocity, momentum, mass, etc., but what energy does it impart?" Thus, the relationship between meta-Se and Ex-Se is one of the various higher order physical equations: the laws of physics. F = MA is the relationship of the external object statics mass and acceleration working together to create the energy F.

Se:Se knows how to mix Se components to produce maximum force. A person strong in these functions can manage the energies of several objects to enhance the force available to one or all of them. (in particular, a person with strong ex-Se would be capable of empowering the entire group). Conversely, Se:Se also knows how to diminish the force attributable to a group and to diminish its overall will.

Ni:Se

Ni:Se observes changes in force over time. The distinction between Ni using Se to make forcasts and Ni:Se is one of Ni using force directly, where Ni:Se actually appraises what effect changes in the mass or acceleration of an object over time will have on its force. Se:Se observes the immediate impact; Ni:Se observes the long term. (and is of course, based on Ne probabilities as opposed to Si immediate experience) The Ni:Se experience is one of derivative calculations, rates of change: as variable B increases, A will follow suit. Ni:Se observes the effect, for example, of free fall distance (and corresponding acceleration over the time needed to traverse that distance) on the force of impact. Ni:Se would appraise quite easily the impulse of the impact, because Ni:Se can take the object's acceleration rate into consideration along with its mass (if told of it by a strong meta-Se type); calculate the average rate of change (derivative) of the force per interval of acceleration; and then multiply the derivative by the distance get the force at the very moment of impact.

[more to come]

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