Time Polarization Theory
The Question Answered
The question of consciousness has been troubling scientists for thousands of years. What is the mind? What creates our conscious perception? Does the mind have a structure and/or a mechanism? Who runs the factory we call “brain”? What creates our perception of time?
These questions are difficult to answer, since we can only access our own mind. How can we understand what is happening in someone else’s perception? Since we cannot, we have no measuring stick to compare our mind to the minds of others.
Time Polarization Theory, discovered by Aerez Batat, suggests that the mind does have both a structure and a mechanism. Time, it turns out, is the hidden dimension of the psyche. In physics, time is the ultimate constant; in metaphysics, it is the ultimate variable. Our time perception impacts our perception of space, the acuteness of our senses, our emotions, the way we move, and – perhaps most importantly – the manner with which we digest, understand and use language.
How Time Polarizes the Mind
At its core, Time Polarization Theory suggests that our mind is divided into two distinct electromagnetic polarities that differ in the manner with which they function in the dimensions of time and space. In other words, we perceive reality with two minds, not one. One mind creates our perception of time, and is never present in time; the other mind creates our perception of space, and is always present in time.
Since only one mind dominates our mental perception an any given time, an infinite, relative, polarized spectrum of human experience is created between those ruled by the positive mental polarity (Smarties) and the feminine mental polarity (Wiseys). Smarties and Wiseys differ in the way they process information, in the way they think, the way they retain information, the manner with which they perceive time, in their sensory acuteness, their emotional behavior, and even their physical attributes. Most importantly, and as mentioned, they differ in the manner in which they use language.
About Time and Language
Smarties are literal when abstract (amorphous), and figurative when concrete. Wiseys, on the other hand, are literal when concrete, and abstract when figurative.
Let us look at an example. White House Press Secretary (who, according to her speech pattern, is a Wisey) sent a tweet on Martin Luther King’s day: “Today we honor a great American who gave his life to right the wrong of racial inequality. Our country is better thanks to his inspiration and sacrifice.”
Mrs. Sanders recieved aggressive backlash from many internet users who claimed that MLK was in fact murdered, and did not “give his life”. However, Mrs. Sanders is a Wisey; when she wrote the abstract expression “gave his life,” she meant it figuratively. Smarties, however (who’s majority tend to be liberals), digest abstract language literally, and therefore were triggered by her tweet.
This little example is the tip of the iceberg when it comes to the trillions of misunderstandings that are taking place simply due to the different manner Smarties and Wiseys perceive time. Here’s a common one: when a Smartie husband says “I need five minutes,” he means it figuratively. His Wisey wife, however, will assume he meant it literally and will expect him after five minutes. On the other hand, when she figuratively says “you are never on time,” he understand her to be literal and will count the times he showed up on time.
This difference in the processing, digestion and use of language between Smarties and Wiseys permeates almost every aspect of human lives. "Show me a conflict, and I’ll show you a Smartie and a Wisey,” says Aerez Batat, the author of Time Polarization Theory. “Husbands and wives, men and women, liberals and conservatives, Arabs and Jews – we fight because Smarties and Wiseys literally cannot understand each other."
Why This Theory Matters
Other than the impact to our understanding of each other as humans, Time Polarization Theory has dramatic implications on almost every field of research. For example, determining the mental polarity of our children can help us find their mental superpowers and better understand their limitations. For example, Wiseys tend to excel in concrete sciences and abstract art, while Smarties tend to excel in abstract sciences and functional art.
When it comes to mental un-ease, Time Polarization Theory gives us a pattern to the chaos of the mind. We suddenly see that virtually every abnormal mental phenomenon is rooted in time perception. Once the structure of the mind is revealed, virtually all mental un-ease falls into a polarized formation. The cause for Autistic symptoms, for example, reveals itself to be linked with our perception of time (see Appendix B in It’s About Time).