Brigers' Law is a physics law created by the scientist Jacquel Brigers in 2047. It was just a theory, but it was testified when the warp drive was created in 2059. The law says that any impure FTL (i.e., some methods of FTL that is not really "FTL") object would not create curved time-like curves, due to tritemporal dilation (a strange phenomenon created by the 3S3T supersymmetry).


The law came from the idea of supersymmetry, i.e., the theory that higher dimensions can affect the lower dimensions, at least mathematically. Based on that, Brigers discovered that a dimension with 3 temporal branes could create a phenomenon called tritemporal. It makes any object with real mass that moves FTL reverse its temporal direction, going forwards in time. That does not apply to tachyons because of their imaginary mass.

Early criticism

When the theory was created, it was severely disapproved by the major scientists. After its testification in 2059, Jacquel Brigers was considered one of the greatest dimensional physicians. She also was awarded the 2060 Nobel Prize in Physics.

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