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In our Universe of Decisions all is energy. A stimulus and the decision that it generates are energy.
The space is settled by the decisions that a particle or a body has made in a certain instant.
The bodies are constituted by fundamental particles.
The positions of some of the bodies regarding others are defined by the decisions that are made jointly by the particles that constitute them. But the positions are changed depending on the energy involved in each decision, that is, F(&).
Time just settles the intervals between decisions and is completely related to them. Time is a magnitude that can depend on the decisions and therefore the position that occupies in our coordinate axis and the instant in which it occupies that position changes or the position itself changes are a whole.
The transformation of a stimulus into a decision requires an effort. The effort is obtained thanks to the energy that, according to what we've defined, constitutes the particles of our Universe of Decisions.
However, depending on the type of answer that a fundamental particle can give, the effort that it has to make for that is different so the energy required in its own constitution is also different. We find several types of particles, all of them fundamental, according to the answer they give. A T1answer needs much less of an effort in order to make a decision than a T2 particle so the minimum energy needed to constitute them is much less. The T3 particles are also going to need a different amount of energy according to the random functions that define their answers.
But depending on the coordinates of the particles, we'll see that T' waiting times and the & execution time can't be leave aside and many fundamental particles should gather to be stable and not to lose all their energy in a few decisions, sometimes even in only one.
As a consequence of all that, all the energy is quantified and all the body's positions and the decisions they make, are relative and there's a maximum speed at which those decisions can be made, and it's limited independently of the number of stimulus that can reach a particle or a body. However many stimulus try to get an answer from a body at the same time, the body will never answer faster than 1/@.

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