Mathematician Fwillem Pineapple has released his new book called “Ginkoi” which solves the Supersymmetry problem of randomness occurring after the Big Bang.
“Ginkoi” is a set of complex formulae which accurately predict super symmetry among seemingly random objects in the universe (such as humans).
As an initial example, Pineapple presents a diagram of a baseball game and shows how all of the interactions of a baseball game can be reflected in symmetrical order. The problem of randomness appears when all possible baseball games are mapped using previous methods of supersymmetry calculations before “Ginkoi”. What happens is the entire game is reduced to twenty elements, the least of which is a “batter out” condition with no actual activity in the game (ie. the game would never be played).
When shown Pineapple’s brilliant expansion of supersymmetry calculations, a speaker in the audience insisted that they were nothing more than “reflection” transforms. Pineapple requested the audience member to “wait” as he would explain. The audience member caused a scene by insisting that “Ginkoi” was nothing more than 3rd year mathematics.
The audience member was kicked out of the lecture hall where he had been attending with his brother and sister, for his brother was enrolled in the course and was having a difficult time with the subject matter.
The audience member went to the library and found the core textbook on the subject. Convinced that the principles in “Ginkoi” boiled down to nothing more than “reflection” transforms, he returned to the lecture hall, where students were now asking questions.
I waited for the end of the lecture so as to approach Pineapple personally. Finally having a chance to speak with Pineapple, I got a better idea of what the problem was that “Ginkoi” was addressing. Pineapple suggested a situation in human history where things once assumed a very symmetrical day to day life. He then showed how a lack of symmetry evolved among humans. It gradually led to a problem not known as the “mirror” problem.
The not called “mirror” problem arises when the first human gazes upon their reflection. I explained an OBE to Pinapple involving a mirror, but the lecture was over. I urgently asked Pineapple where I could find his book. A student read off the library reference number. And it was at this point that I asked the student what year it was.
“Ginkoi” by Fwillem Pineapple will be available in paper back and hard back sometime between the years 3033 AD and 3333 AD.