Figure 7 is a segment taken from the centre of the MS Grid in Figure 5.
As shown in the graph, inter connected symbols A and B (see Figure.3) form a square wave of alternating pixels and voids. The waveform can be likened to the clock signal used in electronic computers.
Present Moment is a window from which perpetual progression of the pixel square wave from right to left is perceived. The position of the window is arbitrary and can be fixed anywhere in the MS Grid.
Future is represented by the parts of the pixel square wave that are moving towards but have not yet arrived at present moment; Past is represented by the parts of the pixel square wave that have moved away from present moment.
Within PM outlined by the thick line in Figure 7, each of the 4 cells completes a full switching cycle at every Unit.
PM is the moment when switching and therefore computation takes place.
Time is thus defined as: One directional perpetual progression of the pixel square wave that completes one switching cycle in PM.
The pixel square wave that defines time in Figure 7 can be expressed as two rows of time bit strings of perfect regularity:
Time bit strings can be regarded as a program. Time is perceived when the program is executed.
Fig.7. Illustration of Time as the perpetual progression of the pixel square wave that completes 1 switching cycle in PM.
Programming of Everything