H being the Hamiltonian of the system), doesn't represent time but rather the stream of changes that the physical system has in ATPS and, thus,
is the partial derivative of the wavefunction with respect to the stream of changes of the system in ATPS.
can receive an analogous interpretation; here, t doesn't represent a "real" physical time, but rather the stream of changes of the particle in examination in ATPS.
Then as written above, the law of motion says that the total force (classic + quantum) acting on a physical system is tied to the stream of changes of the system's speed in ATPS (and thus, if the particle in examination is still, there isn't stream of changes in space and, therefore, no force acts on the particle).
As we have said in the previous chapter, it's the vibration of the QS at appropriate frequencies that determines the appearance of a particle in ATPS and creates the wave that guides the particle during its motion.
There is a correspondence between quantum potential and the appearance of entropic energy in the different points of ATPS.
One can suggest that the role of quantum potential is just to transfer a discrete quantity of entropic energy among different QS of ATPS (making thus a particle appear in the QS which compose its trajectory).
According to this model, the vibration at appropriate frequencies of one or more QS determines the interaction of entropic energy with these QS and the appearance in them of a subatomic particle; this vibration produces also a quantum wave that guides the particle during its motion, making it appear in different points of ATPS.
In an a-temporal view of the universe, the wavefunction which describes the state of a given physical system does not vary in time but vary in a four-dimensional ATPS and the stream of changes that it has in space is itself time.