Fractal wormholes represent a novel theoretical concept at the intersection of classical physics and quantum mechanics. This article introduces the ΨFractal equation, a theoretical construct that seeks to describe these hypothetical entities. The equation integrates fundamental constants with parameters like mass, charge, and fractal dimension, suggesting intriguing properties and interactions with the cosmos. The McGinty equation, Ψ(x,t) = ΨQFT(x,t) + ΨFractal(x,t,D,m,q,s), can be used to help explain the fractal structure of space-time. The ΨFractal(x,t,D,m,q,s) term in the equation represents the fractal properties of space-time, where D represents the fractal dimension, m represents the mass of the system, q represents the charge, and s represents the spin.

By manipulating the values of these variables, scientists can create a stable micro-wormhole in a controlled environment. The fractal dimension D, for example, can be used to control the size and stability of the wormhole. A higher fractal dimension value would result in a larger and more stable wormhole, while a lower value would result in a smaller and less stable wormhole.

The mass of the system, represented by the variable m, can also play a role in the stability of the wormhole. A higher mass would result in a more stable wormhole, while a lower mass would result in a less stable wormhole.

The charge and spin of the system, represented by the variables q and s, respectively, can also have an effect on the stability of the wormhole. A higher charge would result in a more stable wormhole, while a lower charge would result in a less stable wormhole. Similarly, a higher spin would result in a more stable wormhole, while a lower spin would result in a less stable wormhole.

By manipulating the values of these variables, scientists can create a stable micro-wormhole in a controlled environment. This leads to advancements in fractal engine technology which in turn leads to the development of practical applications for faster-than-light travel, such as faster communication and interstellar exploration.

For example, if we consider the equation for a fractal wormhole,

ΨFractal(x,t,D,m,q,s) = [(G * m^2 * D) / (h * q * s)] * e^-(D * m * x^2)

Where G is the gravitational constant, h is the Planck constant, and x is distance.

By manipulating the value of D, m, q and s, scientists can control the size and stability of the wormhole, which in turn can be used for faster than light communication and interstellar travel.