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Home / Journals / American Journal of Modern Physics / Physics of Time: Theory and Experiment
Physics of Time: Theory and Experiment
Submission Deadline: Feb. 28, 2015
Lead Guest Editor
Academic Unit of Physics, Autonomous University of Zacatecas, Zacatecas, Mexico
Guest Editor
  • Academic Unit of Physics, Autonomous University of Zacatecas, Zacatecas, Mexico
Guidelines for Submission
Manuscripts can be submitted until the expiry of the deadline. Submissions must be previously unpublished and may not be under consideration elsewhere.
Papers should be formatted according to the guidelines for authors (see: By submitting your manuscripts to the special issue, you are acknowledging that you accept the rules established for publication of manuscripts, including agreement to pay the Article Processing Charges for the manuscripts. Manuscripts should be submitted electronically through the online manuscript submission system at All papers will be peer-reviewed. Accepted papers will be published continuously in the journal and will be listed together on the special issue website.
Published Papers
Authors: Alexander Zaslavsky
Pages: 34-40 Published Online: Apr. 23, 2015
Views 4845 Downloads 128
Authors: Vladimir Alexandr Leus
Pages: 26-33 Published Online: Mar. 12, 2015
Views 6690 Downloads 234
Authors: Jitendra Kumar Barthakur
Pages: 19-25 Published Online: Mar. 5, 2015
Views 4139 Downloads 228
Authors: Wolfgang Engelhardt
Pages: 15-18 Published Online: Mar. 5, 2015
Views 5419 Downloads 260
Authors: Michael H. Shulman
Pages: 9-14 Published Online: Jan. 29, 2015
Views 3697 Downloads 197
Authors: Yury A. Lebedev, Pavel R. Amnuel, Anna Ya. Dulphan
Pages: 1-8 Published Online: Jan. 29, 2015
Views 3669 Downloads 170
Time is one of the most fundamental ideas in hard sciences generally and in Physics particularly. Physicists know two essentially different conceptions of time, the relational one and the substantial one (the latter is based on Kozyrev’s “Causal Mechanics”). According to the former there exists no time “per se” in nature, and time is no more than a relation between physical events. That is, time is a specific manifestation of the properties of physical bodies and changes occurring in them. The latter, the substantial one, assumes, vice versa, that time is an independent phenomenon of nature, a specific kind of substance, coexisting with space, matter and physical fields. The relational conception of time is associated with the names of Aristotle, Leibnitz and Einstein. The most ardent adherents of the substantial conception of time are Democritus, Newton and Kozyrev. Modern Physics is built on the basis of the relational conception of time. However, the use of this conception has not so far resulted in resolving all the problems related to time. Moreover, so far even an essential definition of time has not been formulated in Physics, there are only operational definitions indicating different methods of measuring time intervals. The adherents of the substantial conception of time, including N.A.Kozyrev, for their part, have not answered all the questions concerning time and have not given a rigorous mathematical formalism describing the time substance. Hence one can state that nowadays both the relational and substantial conceptions of time are certain points of view rather than physical hypotheses developed in detail. Each of them has its own positive aspects. The positive feature of the substantial conception lies in that it gives the researcher carte blanche for creative search, which may promote a successful resolution of the problem of the time phenomenon.
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