(Assembled from disclosures made by space people in various communications.)
So far, in our conception of spin, we have considered it to be distributed uniformly throughout our rectilinear space. We have tacitly assumed that angular displacement within any interval would be constant. However, under this concept it is apparent that the farther one goes away from the center of spin, the greater will be the actual spin displacement, and the reality of the spin will obviously be located anywhere else than at the center of spin where we would suppose it to be and where it has to be if it is to be consistent with our experience with matter.
While we can conceive of many possible distribution of spin, only one is consistent with our universe as we find it. We cannot say whether or not other real universes can co-exist with ours having spin distribution different from that of our universe, but it is most unlikely that means would exist to detect them if they did. Spin in our universe is almost certainly evenly distributed, in that the spin displacement is the same regardless of the r elative distance from the center of spin. This concept is validated by the fact that conclusions derived from it are entirely consistent with our experience with matter and energy. If it were not so there would exist voids in our universe into which our matter and energy could not penetrate, and we know of no such voids although it is quite conceivable that they could exist. Certainly within the range of our observations on the behavior of matter and energy the concept of even distribution of spin displacement appears to be valid.
It is very important to understand what is meant by uniform displacement of spin, as this peculiarity of structure is responsible for all the characteristics of matter and energy with which we are familiar. Imagine a line in space being rotated around a point and away from another line through the same point. If both lines are straight there will be an increasing angle between the, the magnitude of which will be indicative of the spin. Bit with uniform displacement of spin in any interval there is just as much displacement of the line near to the point about which the turning takes place as more remote from it. This is a consequence of the relativity of linear measurements, and although related to the geometry of the spin must not be confused with it. The obvious conclusion is that the interval near the center contains more units than the interval farther out.
A natural question at this point is, just what is this interval about which we have been talking? It should be noted that the word time has deliberately been avoided, and for a very good reason. It is first necessary to establish the interval in terms of spin only, so that derivatives of the interval can have an absolute status. The interval itself can next be cut up into convenient and meaningful units, which are also absolute in nature. If we wish, we can call these subdivisions by the name time, but if we do we must realize that this time is not quite the same as the process which our clocks measure. It is truly the amount of spin contained in an interval of attention, and nothing more.