A type of radiation, discovered by and named after Lyen Rikk'tor, that is theorized to be dually red- and blue-shifted matter from other regions of the Static, and is thought to be the physical effect of time itself. The radiation is red- and blue-shifted to such an extent that it required the invention of the UVWL Detector to discover the red-shifted side of the radiation and subsequently theorize and find its blue-shifted side.
According to theory, the red-shifted Lyen radiation (RLR) is radiation from matter leaving the present and traveling to the past, and the blue-shifted Lyen radiation (BLR) is radiation from matter arriving at the present from the future. The theory could explain dark matter as the gravitational interaction between the RLR and BLR and matter within present spacetime.
Lyen radiation was predicted from the following theoretical equation:
vt = d / tP
Here, the 'velocity' of time, vt, is equal to the distance (here the distance to the next moment in time in an infinite, repeating Universe) divided by Planck time. In its simpler form, basically:
v = d / t
Inputting theorized values:
vt = 2^(10118) m / 5.39106 x 10-44 s
This value for the 'velocity of time' should then yield the wavelengths to which future and past matter is shifted as it travels relative to an observer.
Although at present time, the Blue-shifted Lyen Radiation is theoretical, the UVWL Detector is currently able to look into the local past and observe events as they have happened. In theory, a detector for Blue-shifted Lyen Radiation would allow observation of events in the local future or possibly even branching futures. It has been suggested that Blue-shifted Lyen Radiation only occurs at distances of a Planck length and may only be resolvable in whatever apparent structures of the brain that are capable of resolving them.