Originally Posted by

**theQuestIsNotOver**
Greetings forum members,

I have a quick question, not too involved.

Physics employs mathematics to solve complex ideas, but it seems mathematics is not used as a process of time, meaning that the process of the mathematical equation is not a concept of "time". For instance, physics doesn't use mathematics to explain how one spatial orientation goes from time "before" to time "after" *purely as a mathematical equation of spatial orientation from time "before" to time "after"* "__as" a concept of the flow of "time", __that *time *can be a mathematical process of a flux/change of space by the process of time, *by the process of the mathematical algorithm*.

Is that right though, namely can mathematics be used as a "process" purely of *time *to define how space changes in time, that "time" can represent the very mathematical matrix of how space appears to transform?

(hopefully someone can understand what I am trying to say, and it's just a question, not a statement).

Thank you for any replies.