Though free state motion is not bound to its own past free states, it is associated with the causal evolvement of the reference kinematic state, according to which free motion is selected to produce the preferable effect.
To start with, an upgraded version of Kauffman's simulated experiment can be carried out whereby the motion of interacting molecules is resolved into kinematic and free states.
All natural entities constitute different proportions of kinematic and free states.
Time plays a crucial role in the expansion of free states.
The kinematic state binds the natural process to causal evolvement according to the laws of motion, whereas the free state induces a non-causal motion oriented to produce an effect.
The free state attempted effect is to reduce the kinematic state range, which means the expansion of free motion effect on the particle system.
Hence, in accordance with the kinematic state reference, the free state generates a selected motion pattern out of many alternatives potentially fitting to produce the preferable effect on the system kinematics.
Free state confinement to statistical distribution, which depends on the conditions of the conjugate kinematic state, is associated with the counter-effect tendency of particles to resist free state motion.
Under conditions adverse to free state effect expansion, the statistical distribution of the free state and the statistical average (kinematic state) are reduced to values obeying the probabilistic predictions of quantum mathematics.