Look everyone. Alan's posts make as much sense when turned upside down as they do when posted rightside up. What does this tell us? Alan's thinking is upside/rightside symmetrical?:
A minimilistic math description of the scenario presumably gives math-physics structure out of the numbers and effect of definition interactions.
Fuller detail not worked out here. Getting muddled.
requires the "gen." become "spec." + "spec." IN GEN. (provided by the generalising effect of: "again") which mathematically minimilistically described seems recalibrates back in time the original "spec.'s" ?
BUT to see your two mv's again after the collision
So "spec" meets "spec"
So get "gen".
Get a collision: mv meets mv
SO "mv" becomes: "spec".
which gives: spec. (as two generalisations can give "specification").
get: gen.gen. /1
cancel the gen.specs
mv = gen. gen.spec. gen./ gen.spec
generalisation (call: "gen.") (the mass) at
gen.spec. ("generalisation specification" as "directed") gen. (distance) per gen.spec (per time)
mass at velocity per time (momentum)
(math counting fills the "could" with "must" by forcing numbers by repeating the pattern and counting repeats; by definition of the number of repeats you get "physics laws" seeming compulsory but this appears to come say from "number" itself.
specification + specification: generalisation
(like red car + blue bus could give "coloured vehicle" say).
generalisation + generalisation: specification (like "car" + "red" can give "red car").
time: generalisation specification (as pendulum path is general; but specified by next swing)
speed: distance per time.
direction: generalisation specification (e.g. any two bounding localities referring to another locality gives specification of direction by mutual agreement (like two astronauts referring to a third (observer) to decide "which way is "up" ?).
velocity: directed speed per time
When two masses collide: a minimilistic math description gives an appearance of the familiar laws.
the laws of classical mechanics and QED seem to be resulting from the math-way of describing.